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Vol. X. JUNE, 1921 No. 3 



The North Carolina College 
for Women 



North Carolina College for Women, Greensboro, N. C. 
W. C. SMITH, Editor 


EVERY human being has a claim to a 
judicious development of his faculties 
by those to whom the care of his infancy 
is confided. The mother is qualified, and 
qualified by the Creator Himself, to become 
the principal agent in the development of 
her child ; # * and what is demanded 
of her is — a thinking love. 

— Pestalozzi. 



THE North Carolina College for Women stands for a 
public school system that will educate all the people. It 
teaches its students, and urges them to teach others, the 
doctrine of universal education. The authorities of the Insti- 
tution regard the College as a part of the public school system 
of the State, and believe that it has a duty to discharge, not 
only to those who study within its walls, but to that great body 
of people who will not enter this or any other school or col- 
lege. The greatest amount of educational opportunity to the 
greatest number of people is its motto and its aim. Without 
reservation, members of its faculty stand for local taxation 
for public schools, and for every movement which tends to 
secure to the State effective teaching for every child, prepar- 
ing him for productive labor and intelligent citizenship. 

The Institution undertakes to emphasize in every legiti- 
mate way that any system of education which refuses to rec- 
ognize the equal educational rights of women with those of 
men is unjust, unwise, and permanently hurtful. One-third 
of the population of North Carolina is composed of women 
and girls of the white race, and the opportunities given to 
this class of our population will determine North Carolina's 
destiny. The chief factors of any civilization are its homes 
and its primary schools. Homes and primary schools are 
made by women rather than by men. No State which will 
once educate its mothers need have any fear about future 
illiteracy. • — Charles Duncan Mclver. 





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1921 — September 12 and 13. 

Examinations for removal of conditions and for 
advanced standing. 

September 14. 

Registration of all students except Freshmen. 

September 15. 

Eegistration of Freshmen. 

8:00 A. M. All classes except Freshmen begin 
work of session. 

September 16. 

8:00 A. M. Freshmen begin work of session. 

October 5. 

Founder's Day. 

November 24. 

Thanksgiving — Holiday. 

December 22. 

Christmas Holidays begin. 

1922— January 3. 

8:00 A. M. Recitations begin after Christmas 

January 30. 

Spring Term begins. 

February 22. 

Washington ? s Birthday — Holiday. 

June 3, 4, 5, 6, Saturday, Sunday, Monday and 
Tuesday — 

Commencement Exercises. 


* A. J. Conner Northampton County 

t Mrs. R. J. Reynolds Forsyth County 

* E. E. Britton Wake County 

E. C. Brooks Durham County 

$ C. H. Mebane Catawba County 

} J. B. Murphy Buncombe County 

* J. L. Nelson Caldwell County 

* Joe Rosenthal Wayne County 

t Mrs. J. A. Brown Columbus County 

t A. A. F. Seawell Lee County 

t Junius B. Grimes Beaufort County 


E. C. Brooks, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, 

ex officio, President 

A. J. Conner, Secretary 

E. J. Forney, Treasurer 


J. D. Murphy A. A. F. Seawell E. C. Brooks 

F. G. Chatham 

f Term expires March 1, 1922. 
| Term expires March 1, 1924. 
* Term expires March 1, 1926. 



WILLIAM C. SMITH, Ph. B., Litt. D. 

English Language and Literature 







Extension Work 


Stenography, Typewriting and Bookkeeping 


The North Carolina 
FACULTY— Continued 


Secondary Education 


Eomance Languages 


Physical Education 



Home Economics 

Sociology and Economics 




Associate in Mathematics 


Associate in English 

Associate in Mathematics 

College for Women 
FACULTY— Continued 


Associate in History 


Associate in English 


Associate in Education 


Associate in Education 


Associate in Biology 


Associate in English 

Harmony, Counterpoint and Organ 

Associate in English 

Library Administration 

Public School Music 

Associate in Spanish 

10 The North Carolina 

FACULTY— Continued 


Instructor in Piano 


Instructor in Commercial Department 


Instructor in Piano 


Instructor in English 


Instructor in Biology 


Instructor in Chemistry 

Instructor in French 


Instructor in Home Economics 

Instructor in Piano 


Instructor in English 

College for Women 11 

FACULTY— Continued 


Instructor in Home Economics 

Instructor in History 


Instructor in Stringed Instruments 

Instructor in Home Nursing 


Instructor in Biology 


Instructor in Biology 


Instructor in Home Economics 


Instructor in Home Economics 

Instructor in English 


Instructor in Health 

12 The North Carolina 

FACULTY— Continued 


Instructor in French 


Instructor in Physical Education 


Instructor in Voice 


Instructor in Physical Education 

Instructor in Public School Music 


Instructor in French 


Instructor in Home Economics 

Instructor in History 

Instructor in English 

Instructor in Mathematics 

College for Women 13 

FACULTY— Continued 

Instructor in Physical Education 


Instructor in History 


Instructor in Piano 


Instructor in Sociology and Economics 


Instructor in Chemistry 

Bural Education 

Supervising Teacher in Training School 


Supervising Teacher in Training School 


Supervising Teacher in Training School 


Supervising Teacher in Training School 

14 The North Carolina 

FACULTY— Continued 


Supervising Teacher in Training School 


Supervising Teacher in Training School 


Supervising Teacher in Training School 


Supervising Teacher in Training School 


Supervising Teacher in Training School 

College for Women 15 




WILLIAM C. SMITH, Ph. B., Litt. D. 
Dean of the Faculty 

Dean of the College 


Director of Dormitories 

W. P. BEALL, M. D. 







16 The North Carolina 




Alumnae Secretary 


Assistant Director of Dormitories 

Purchasing Agent 

Assistant to Treasurer 


Assistant Librarian 

Assistant Registrar 



General Secretary Y. W. C. A. 


Trained Nurse 


Trained Nurse 

College for Women 17 


alice MacKinnon 

Postoffice, Books and Stationery 


Assistant Dietitian 


Assistant Librarian 









18 The North Carolina College for Women 

Important Directions 

1. The attention of the student is directed to the College 

2. When application is made for admission the applicant 
should not fail to give her county. 

3. Special attention is called to the article on "Require- 
ments for Admission." 

4. The expenses, with dates of advance quarterly payments, 
are given elsewhere under the head li Expenses. ? ' Consult 
the index. 

5. The rooms in the dormitories have been comfortably 
fitted up, and the beds have good springs and mattresses. 
Each student is expected to bring for her own use the follow- 
ing articles: One pillow and two pairs of pillowcases, two 
pairs of sheets, two pairs of blankets, two counterpanes, six 
towels and six table napkins. Only single beds are used. 

Each student is expected to be provided with overshoes and 
an umbrella, plainly marked with her full name; also a coat, 
or raincoat, for protection during stormy weather. 

6. Every applicant for admission to the College, Who has 
not already been successfully vaccinated within two years, 
should be vaccinated at least two weeks before leaving home. 
In any case, she must either send her certificate of vaccina- 
tion by mail, or bring it with her when she enters the College. 

7. Every student is required to purchase a gymnasium 
outfit. These outfits may not be provided at home, but must 
be purchased under the direction of the Instructor in Physical 

8. If, after examining this catalogue carefully, further 
information is desired, address Julius I. Foust, President, 
Greensboro, 1ST. C. 

The North Carolina College 
for Women 


Established by Act of the General Assembly of 
1891, The North Carolina College for Women first 
opened its doors for the reception of students October 
5, 1892. More than to any other one man, the Insti- 
tution owes, its existence to Charles Duncan Mclver. 
He formulated the ideas which it embodies, and was 
chiefly instrumental in securing the passage of the 
Act establishing it. During the fifteen years of his 
presidency, he so laid its foundations and outlined its 
future growth that the College must ever remain a 
monument to his statesmanship. It was his idea that 
the State of North Carolina should provide for its 
young women an institution of higher learning, ade- 
quate for every need, and within the reach of all. 
Soundly progressive in spirit, it was to be helpful in 
aim and endeavor. Equality of opportunity and fit- 
ness for service were to be its watchwords, earnest 
living and high thinking its ideals. Only thus could 
it justify its existence, or merit the continued support 
of an intelligent people. 

20 The North Carolina 


The chief mission of the College has been and will 
continue to be the preparation of teachers. At least 
two-thirds of all its enrolled students and nine-tenths 
of all its graduates render service in either the public 
or private schools of North Carolina. Many of the 
courses, therefore, are designed particularly for 
teachers. For students who may not wish to teach, 
and who must yet look to their own efforts for a liveli- 
hood, instruction is offered in the commercial 
branches, drawing, industrial art, home economics, 
nursing, and other subjects, the mastery of which 
will enable them to become self-supporting. The Col- 
lege realizes, however, that not all who seek an edu- 
cation do so with a desire to become teachers, or from 
motives of self-support. For that considerable body 
of women who seek the broad culture to be derived 
from a familiarity with the world's best thought and 
achievement, liberal courses in the arts, sciences, and 
music are offered — the Institution thus endeavoring 
to meet the needs of the women of North Carolina, 
and to give such education as will add to the efficiency 
of the average woman's work, whatever her position 
and field of labor. 

The management of the College is vested in a 
Board of Directors, consisting of one member from 
each of the Congressional districts, the first Board 
being elected by the General Assembly of 1891. The 
State Superintendent of Public Instruction is, ex 
officio, an additional member of the Board, and its 

College for Women 21 

The Act establishing the Institution required that 
it be located at some suitable place, where the citizens 
would furnish the necessary buildings, or money suffi- 
cient to erect them. The Board of Directors accepted 
the offer made by the City of Greensboro, which was 
thirty thousand dollars in money and a beautiful ten- 
acre site, located in the corporate limits, and donated 
by Messrs. R. S. Pullen, R. T. Gray, E. P. Wharton, 
and others. Since the original donation, the Direc- 
tors have purchased about 116 acres of land. 

In October, 1892, the College began its work, with 
two buildings, inadequately equipped, an annual ap- 
propriation of ten thousand dollars for maintenance, 
a teaching force of fifteen, and a student enrollment 
of two hundred and twenty-three. The people, re- 
gardless of denominational or party affiliations, have 
stood loyally by their College, and each succeeding 
Legislature has dealt more and more liberally with it„ 
Today the Institution has twenty buildings, 132 lec- 
ture rooms, laboratories, and offices ; dormitory accom- 
modations for 785 boarders, a teaching and official 
force of 98, and, including the Summer Session, a 
total enrollment of 1,451 students. The value of the 
plant is $1,500,000, and the annual State appropria- 
tion is $270,000. 

22 The North Carolina 


The North Carolina College for Women is a part 
of the public school system, and its special mission is 
to prepare people to work in and improve that sys- 
tem. As a State institution, it desires to be of the 
greatest possible service to the entire people of North 
Carolina. It would not, if it could, limit its patron- 
age to a particular class or section. Every county has 
its proportionate number of appointments, and the 
advantages of the Institution are, to the extent of its 
capacity, open on similar terms to all. 


Applicants for admission to the College should 
be sixteen years old, and in good health. 


The standard admission to the College is the pre- 
scribed course of the State high schools of North 
Carolina. Measured by the common standard of 
units, this means that a minimum of fifteen units 
of school work is required for full admission to any 
of the College courses, A unit is the equivalent of a 
preparatory subject of five periods weekly throughout 
an academic year. In laboratory courses two labora- 
tory periods are counted equal to one recitation 

College for Women 23 

Entrance credits may be secured by— 

(a) Presentation of proper certificates from an 
approved high school or college. 

(6) Passing satisfactory examinations. 

Blank forms for certificates from schools will be 
furnished on application to the Secretary. The cer- 
tificates must specify the textbooks used, the ground 
actually covered, and the character of work done by 
the student. The blanks should be obtained early and 
should be filled out and sent to the Secretary as soon 
as possible after the close of the high school year in 

At the discretion of the Committee on Secondary 
Schools, candidates may be admitted with conditions, 
provided the total number of units, offered does not 
fall below 13 and provided the conditions, are of such 
nature that, in the judgment of the committee, they 
may be removed by the beginning of the candidate's 
Sophomore year. 


The College offers several courses of studies lead- 
ing to degrees. The following tables indicate the re- 
quirements for entrance to the courses leading to 
degrees. No entrance credit will be given for less 
than 2 units for a foreign language. 

24 The North Carolina 

(See page 46) 

English 3 units 

Mathematics 3 units 

Latin 3 units 

Spanish, or 

German 2 units 

History 2 units 

Elective 2 units 

15 units 

(See page 46) 

English 3 units 

Mathematics 3 units 

Spanish, or 

German 3 units 

History 2 units 

Elective 4 units 

15 units 

(See page 46) 

English 3 units 

Mathematics 3 units 

Spanish, or 

German 2 units 

Science 1 unit 

History 2 units 

Elective 4 units 

15 units 

College for Women 25 


(See page 51) 

English 3 units 

Mathematics 3 units 

Language 3 units 

History 2 units 

Music 2 units 

Elective 2 units 

15 units 

The electives included in the fifteen entrance units may 
be chosen from the following: 

History 1 unit 

Latin „ 1 unit 

French 1 unit 

German 1 unit 

Spanish 1 unit 

Chemistry 1 unit 

Physics 1 unit 

Home Economics 1 or 2 units 

Music 1 unit 

General Science 1 or y 2 unit 

Biology 1 or y 2 unit 

Zoology 1 or y 2 unit 

Physiology 1 or % unit 

Physical Geography 1 or y 2 unit 

Botany 1 or y 2 unit 

Agriculture 1 or y 2 unit 

Civics y 2 unit 


Not more than one elective unit may be offered from this 
list of vocational subjects: 

Bookkeeping y 2 unit 

Commercial Arithmetic y 2 unit 

Stenography and Typewriting 1 unit 

Manual Training 1 unit 

26 The North Carolina 

Specifications of the Requirements for 

MATHEMATICS : 3 units. 

Algebra: 2 units. Factors, common divisors and 
multiples, fractions, simple equations with applica- 
tions to problems, involution and evolution, radicals 
and equations containing radicals, imaginaries, quad- 
ratic equations, ratio and proportion, arithmetical and 
geometrical progressions, binomial theorem for posi- 
tive integral exponents. 

Geometry: 1 unit. Plane Geometry, five books. 
In order that students may pursue successfully the 
work of the Freshman year, it is strongly recom- 
mended that their preparation in Algebra include fre- 
quent supplementary exercises taken from various 
textbooks, and in Geometry constant practice with 
original demonstrations. During the year before en- 
trance to college, there should be a review of both 

Two years with daily recitations is the shortest 
time in which satisfactory preparation can be made in 
Algebra, and one year with daily recitations is the 
minimum in Geometry. 

HISTORY: 2 units. The requirements in His- 
tory may be met by offering two of the following 
courses. The examinations will be based on the mate- 
rial included in the books suggested, or their equiva- 

College for Women 27 

1. American History: Hart's Essentials of 
American History; McLaughlin's History of the 
American Nation. 

2. English History: Andrews', Walker's, Chey- 
ney's, or Coman & Kendall's History of England. 

3. Ancient History (Greece and Rome) : West's, 
Botsford's, Webster's, Westermann 's, or Robinson's 
Outlines of European History, Part I. 

4. Medieval and Modern History: Robinson's 
History of Western Europe; Bourne's Medieval and 
Modern History; West's Modern History. 

One elective unit may be offered from the history 

ENGLISH: 3 units. The study of English in 
school has two main objects: (1) command of cor- 
rect and clear English, spoken and written; (2) abil- 
ity to read with accuracy, intelligence and apprecia- 


The first object requires instruction in grammar 
and composition. English grammar should ordinar- 
ily be reviewed in the secondary school; and correct 
spelling and grammatical accuracy should be rigor- 
ously exacted in connection with all written work dur- 
ing the four years. The principles of English com- 
position governing punctuation, the use of words, sen- 
tences, and paragraphs should be thoroughly mas- 
tered; and practice in composition, oral as well as 
written, should extend throughout the secondary 
school period. Written exercises may well comprise 

28 The North Carolina 

letter-writing, narration, description, and easy expo- 
sition and argument. It is advisable that subjects 
for this work be taken from the student's personal 
experience, general knowledge, and studies other than 
English, as well as from the readings in literature. 
Finally, special instruction in language and composi- 
tion should be accompanied by concerted effort of 
teachers in all branches to cultivate in the student the 
habit of using good English in the recitations and 
other exercises, whether oral or written. 


The second object is sought by means of two lists of 
books, headed respectively Classics for Beading and 
Classics for Study, from which may be framed a pro- 
gressive course in literature covering four years. In 
connection with both lists, the student should be 
trained in reading aloud and be encouraged to commit 
to memory some of the more notable passages both in 
verse and in prose. As an aid to literary apprecia- 
tion, she is further advised to acquaint herself with 
the most important facts in the lives of the authors, 
read and with their place in literary history. 


The aim of this course is to foster the habit of 
intelligent reading and to develop a taste for good lit- 
erature by giving a first-hand knowledge of some of 
the best specimens. The student should read the 
books carefully, but attention should not be so fixed 
upon details as to obscure the main purpose and 
charm of the readings. 

College for Women 29 

With a view to large freedom of choice, the books 
provided for reading are arranged in the following 
groups, from each of which at least two selections are 
to be made, except as otherwise provided under 
Group I. 

Group I. Classics in Translation 

The Old Testament , comprising at least the chief 
narrative episodes in Genesis, Exodus, Joshua, 
Judges, Samuel, Kings, and Daniel, together with the 
books of Ruth and Esther; the Odyssey, with the 
omission, if desired, of Books I, II, III, IV, V, XV, 
XVI, XVII; the Iliad, with the omission, if desired, 
of Books XI, XIII, XIV, XV, XVII, XXI ; and the 

The Odyssey, Iliad, and Mneid should be read in 
English translations of recognized literary excellence. 

For any selections from this group a selection from 
any other group may be substituted. 

Group II. Shakspere 

A Midsummer Night's Dream, The Merchant of 
Venice, As You Like It, Twelfth Night, The Tempest. 
Romeo and Juliet, King John, Richard II, Richard 
III, Henry V, Coriolanus, Julius Caesar, Macbeth, 

If one of the last three is selected for study under 
B, it may not be chosen as a requirement for reading. 

Group III. Prose Fiction 
Malory, Morte d' Arthur (at least 100 pages) ; 
Bunyan, Pilgrim's Progress, Part I; Swift, Gulliver's 
Travels (voyages to Lilliput and to Brobdingnag) ; 

30 The North Carolina 

Defoe, Robinson Crusoe, Part I; Goldsmith, The 
Vicar of Wakefield; Frances Burney, Evelina; Scott, 
one novel ; Jane Austen, one novel ; Maria Edgeworth, 
Castle Rackrent or The Absentee; Dickens, one novel ; 
Thackeray, one novel; George Eliot, one novel; Mrs. 
Gaskell, Cranford; Kingsley, Westward Ho! or Here- 
ward, the Wake; Reade, The Cloister and the Hearth; 
Blackmore, Lorna Boone; Hughes, Tom Brown's 
School Days; Stevenson, Treasure Island or Kid- 
napped or The Master of Ballantrae ; Cooper, one 
novel; Poe, selected tales; Hawthorne, The House of 
the Seven Gables or Twice Told Tales or Mosses from 
an Old Manse; a collection of short stories by various 
standard writers. 

Group IV. Essays, Biography, Etc. 
Addison and Steele, The Sir Roger de Coverley 
Papers or selections from the Tattler and Spectator 
(200 pages) ; Boswell, selections from the Life of 
Johnson (200 pages) ; Franklin, Autobiography ; 
Irving, selections from the Sketch Book (200 pages) 
or Life of Goldsmith; Southey, Life of Nelson; Lamb, 
selections from the Essays of Elia (100 pages) ; Lock- 
hart, selections from the Life of Scott (200 pages) ; 
Thackeray, lectures on Swift, Addison, and Steele in 
the English Humorists; Macaulay, any one of the fol- 
lowing essays: Lord Clive, Warren Hastings, Milton, 
Addison, Goldsmith, Frederick the Great, Madame 
d'Arblay; Trevelyan, selection from the Life of 
Macaulay (200 pages) ; Ruskin, Sesame and Lilies or 
Selections (150 pages) ; Dana, Two Years Before the 
Mast; Lincoln, selections, including at least the two 

College for Women 31 

inaugurals, the speeches in Independence Hall and at 
Gettysburg, the last public address, the letter to 
Horace Greeley, together with a brief memoir or esti- 
mate of Lincoln; Parkman, The Oregon Trail; Tho- 
reau, Walden; Lowell, Selected Essays (150 pages) ; 
Holmes, The Autocrat of the Breakfast Table; Steven-* 
son, An Inland Voyage and Travels with a Donkey; 
Huxley, Autobiography and selections from Lay Ser- 
mons, including the addresses on Improving Natural 
Knowledge, A Liberal Education, and A Piece of 
Chalk; a collection of Essays by Bacon, Lamb, 
DeQuincey, Hazlitt, Emerson, and later writers; a 
collection of Letters by various standard writers. 

Group V. Poetry 
Palgrave's Golden Treasury (First Series), Books 
II and III, with special attention to Dryden, Collins, 
Gray, Cowper, and Burns; Palgrave's, Golden Treas- 
ury (First Series), Book IV, with special attention to 
Wordsworth, Keats and Shelley (if not chosen for 
study under B) ; Goldsmith, The Traveler and The 
Deserted Village; Pope, The Rape of the Lock; a col- 
lection of English and Scottish ballads, as, for ex- 
ample, some Robin Hood ballads, The Battle of Otter- 
burn, King Est mere, Young Biechan, Bewick and Gra- 
hame, Sir Patrick Spens, and a selection from later 
ballads; Coleridge, The Ancient Mariner, ChristabeL 
and Kubla Kahn; Byron, Childe Harold, Canto III or 
IV, and The Prisoner of Chillon; Scott, The Lady of 
the Lake or Marmion; Macaulay, The Lays of Ancient 
Rome, The Battle of Naseby, The Armada, Ivry; 
Tennyson, The Princess or Gareth and Lynette, Lance- 

32 The North Carolina 

lot and Elaine, and The Passing of Arthur; Brown- 
ing, Cavalier Tunes, The Lost Leader, How They 
Brought the Good News from Ghent to Aix, Home 
Thoughts from Abroad, Home Thoughts from the Sea, 
Incident of the French Camp, Herve Eiel, Pheidippi- 
des, My Last Duchess, Up at a Villa — Down in the 
City, The Italian in England, The Patriot, The Pied 
Piper, "De Gustibus" — , Instans Tyrannus; Arnold, 
Sohrab and Bustum and The Forsaken Merman; selec- 
tions from American poetry, with special attention to 
Poe, Lowell, Longfellow, and "Whittier. 


This part of the requirement is intended as a nat- 
ural and logical continuation of the student's earlier 
reading, with greater stress laid upon form and style, 
the exact meaning of words and phrases, and the 
understanding of allusions. The books provided for 
study are arranged in four groups, from each of 
which one selection is to be made. 

Group I. Drama 
Shakspere's Julius Caesar, Macbeth, Hamlet. 

Group II. Poetry 
Milton, L' Allegro, II Penseroso, and either Comus 
or Lycidas; Tennyson, The Coming of Arthur, The 
Holy Grail, and The Passing of Arthur; the selections 
from Wordsworth, Keats and Shelley in Book IV of 
Palgrave's Golden Treasury (First Series). 

College for Women 33 

Group III. Oratory 
Burke, Speech on Conciliation with America; 
Macaulay, two Speeches on Copyright; Lincoln, 
Speech at Cooper Union, and Washington, Farewell 
Address, or Webster, First Bunker Hill Oration. 

Group IV. Essays 
Carlyle, Essay on Burns, with a selection from 
Burns' Poems; Macaulay, Life of Johnson; Emerson, 
Essay on Manners. 

LATIN : 2, 3, or 4 units. To satisfy the require- 
ment of two units in Latin, the student must have had 
competent instruction in the subject, involving the 
Roman pronunciation, careful attention to quantity, 
and accent, systematic drill in grammar, with daily 
exercises in prose composition, and the reading of 
some elementary reader, together with four books of 
Cgesar's Gallic War, or their equivalent. Bennett's 
Latin Composition, through chapter 27, will serve to 
indicate the amount of composition required. 

Students who wish credit for three units, of Latin 
must present, in addition to the foregoing, six of 
Cicero 's orations — the four against Catiline, the 
Manilian Law, and Archias. Bennett's Latin Compo- 
sition should be completed. In reading and in com- 
position, equivalents satisfactory to the head of the 
Latin Department will be accepted. 

Entrance credit amounting to an additional unit 
will be given for the first six books of the Mneid and 
so much prosody as relates to accent, versification in 
general, and dactylic hexameter. 

34 The North Carolina 

FRENCH: 2, 3, or 4 units. 

I. One unit. This amount includes: (1) care- 
ful drill in pronunciation; (2) rudiments of gram- 
mar, with particular attention to simple idiomatic con- 
structions, conjugation of the regular and the more 
common irregular verbs, and the simpler pronominal 
forms; (3) constant practice in the translation from 
English into French; (4) writing French from dicta- 
tion; (5) the reading of from 100 to 175 pages of 
graduated texts, with frequent practice in reproduc- 
ing in French easy variations of the text read. 

II. Two units. In addition to the work of the 
first unit, this demands (1) a continued and thorough 
study of grammar, including the subjunctive and 
infinitive uses, more detailed work in pronominal con- 
structions and word order, with constant application 
to the construction of sentences; (2) the reading of 
from 300 to 400 pages of easy modern prose, in the 
form of stories, plays, or historical or biographical 
sketches; (3) continued practice in translating into 
French variations of the texts read; (4) frequent 
summaries, sometimes oral and sometimes written, of 
portions of the text already read. 

III. Three units. This work comprises, in addi- 
tion to I and II, the reading of from 400 to 600 pages 
of standard French of increasing difficulty, a portion 
of which should be in dramatic form ; the study of a 
grammar of modern completeness ; more advanced 
work in translation into French, and free composition ; 
frequent practice in giving French paraphrases, ab- 
stracts, or reproductions, either oral or written. 

College for Women 35 

GE'RMAN: 2, 3, or 4 units. 

I. One unit. This includes: (1) careful drill 
in pronunciation; (2) mastery of the following points 
in grammar : the declension of the definite and indefi- 
nite articles, the demonstrative and possessive adjec- 
tive, the noun, the adjective, the personal pronoun, 
the relative pronoun, and the interrogative pronoun; 
the principal parts of about fifty strong verbs; the 
conjugation of verbs in the present, imperfect, per- 
fect, pluperfect, and future of the indicative, and 
three forms of the imperative; the simple tenses of 
the modals; the irregular weak verbs; the reflexive 
verb; verbs with separable and inseparable prefixes; 
the most common prepositions governing the dative, 
those governing the accusative, and both the dative 
and the accusative ; word order, normal, inverted, and 
transposed; (3) the reading of from 75 to 100 pages 
of simple German; (4) training in answering ques- 
tions in German on the reading material and ability 
to reproduce in German easy portions of the stories 
read; (5) about six short poems or songs should be 

II. Two units. In addition to the foregoing, the 
following requirements are made: (1) mastery of 
the following chapters of grammar: comparison of 
adjectives, pronominal adverbs, the demonstrative 
pronoun, the use of modals in perfect tenses, the pas- 
sive voice, the subjunctive of indirect discourse and 
unreal condition, verbs requiring the dative and 
prepositions governing the genitive case; (2) the com- 
position should consist of free reproduction of some 

36 The North Carolina 

of the narrative read; (3) the vocabulary should be 
extended by the use of synonyms and antonyms; (4) 
ability to translate sections too difficult to reproduce 
in German or to explain in simple German; (5) the 
reading of from 150 to 200 pages of modern prose 
of the difficulty of Leander's " Traumereien, ' ' " Deut- 
sche Heimat," and "Immensee"; (6) about six poems 
should be memorized. 

III. Three units. In addition to I and II the 
work should consist of: (1) constant review of the 
grammar; (2) reading of from 300 to 350 pages of 
modern prose of the difficulty of Wildenbruch 's 
"Das edle Blut," Riehl's "Das Spielmann's Kind/' 
and Eichendorff 's "Der Taugenichts" ; (3) the study 
of the easier lyrics and ballads; (4) Schiller's "Tell" 
should be reserved for the last half of the third year ; 
(5) questions on the reading assignments; (6) brief 
summaries of portions of the texts; (7) extension of 
the vocabulary by means of synonyms, antonyms and 
related words. 

SPANISH : 2, 3, or 4 units. 

One unit. This amount includes: (1) careful 
drill in pronunciation; (2) foundation principles of 
grammar, with particular attention to simple idio- 
matic constructions, conjugation of the regular and 
the more important irregular verbs, and pronominal 
constructions; (3) constant practice in the translation 
of English into Spanish; (4) translation of simple 
Spanish when spoken; (5) writing Spanish from 
dictation; (6) the reading of from 100 to 125 pages of 

College for Women 37 

graduated text, with practice in reproducing in Span- 
ish easy variations of the text read. 

Requirements for further units in Spanish are 
similar to the corresponding units in French, except 
that a somewhat less amount of reading may be ac- 

unit. To obtain a unit's entrance credit in any one 
of these sciences done as a laboratory subject, the stu- 
dent must present a certificate showing that she has 
had not fewer than three recitations plus four periods 
of laboratory work of forty minutes each for at least 
thirty-two weeks. This work must be based on some 
standard high school textbook in these subjects. The 
student must also present a laboratory notebook em- 
bodying the work of not fewer than forty-five labora- 
tory exercises or experiments. Accompanying this 
must be a statement signed by the instructor certify- 
ing that the work and experiments are the student's 
own, done on live or preserved material in the labora- 
tory under his direction. 

Any high school textbook in Biology may be used, 
such as. those by Hunter, Peabody and Hunt, Small- 
wood, Reveley, and Bailey. 

In preparing laboratory notebooks it is urged that 
mechanical statements such as ' ' Process, Results, Con- 
clusions" be discouraged, and in place a clear state- 
ment or accurate description be made of the experi- 
ment or process or organ studied. Then the student 
should be urged to make full and explicit explanation 
in her own words and on her own initiative. Much 

38 The North Carolina 

more attention should be given to the physiology or 
activities of the plant or animal studied than to its 
structure. Thorough knowledge of all scientific terms 
used should be insisted on. 

In place of Botany as outlined above, students 
may present in this subject notebooks of recitation 
notes showing the subject worked up in outline form, 
the results of a year 's work of five recitations of forty 
minutes each a week for at least thirty-two w r eeks. 
To this must be appended a statement that not fewer 
than fifteen field trips have been taken by the student. 
The result of these field trips must appear in the stu- 
dent 's notebook in some form, as lists of plants and 
trees observed, or essays on botanical subjects studied 
in the field. Any high school textbook in Botany may 
be used. Bailey 's Beginner's Botany is suggested. 

PHYSIOLOGY: 1 or % unit. Students will 
not be expected to present laboratory notebooks for 
entrance credit in this subject. Instead, however, 
there must be presented a recitation notebook, simi- 
lar to that indicated for Botany in the paragraph 
above, showing that the subject has been worked up 
in outline form for each of the great systems of the 
human body. Five recitations a week of forty min- 
utes each for at least thirty-two weeks must have been 
done on this subject to get a credit of 1 unit. 

PHYSICS: 1 unit. For one entrance unit in 
Physics the requirement is thirty-two weeks of high 
school w 7 ork, each week comprising three recitations, 
each of forty minutes length; and two laboratory 

College for Women 39 

periods, each of eighty minutes length. The recita- 
tion work should be based upon such a textbook as 
Millikan and Gale, A First Course in Physics (Re- 
vised Edition), or Gage's, Principles of Physics (Re- 
vised by Arthur W. Goodspeed). The student should 
nave a notebook in which she has solved at least 100 
problems based on the recitation work. The labora- 
tory work offered must consist of at least forty-five 
experiments performed by the student. The note- 
books, for both class and laboratory work must be pre- 
sented signed by the instructor, and contain a state- 
ment by the instructor as to the character of the work 
done by the student. The following are suggested as 
desirable laboratory manuals: Millikan and Gale, A 
Laboratory Course in Physics; Fuller and Brownlee, 
Laboratory Exercises in Physics. 

CHEMISTRY: 1 unit. In order to receive a 
unit of credit for entrance in Chemistry a student 
must have studied the subject for thirty-two weeks, 
having three recitations of forty minutes each and 
two laboratory periods of eighty minutes each per 

The laboratory notebook, which must also be pre- 
sented, should show reports of at least forty-five ex- 
periments and exercises, giving not only the results 
of the experiments, but also the conclusions reached 
by means of the experiments. The notebook must be 
accompanied by a certificate from the instructor to 
the effect that the experimental work is the result 
of the individual efforts of the student. 

40 The North Carolina 

The course should be equivalent to that found in 
Elementary Chemistry, by McPherson and Hender- 
son, or First Principles of Chemistry, by Brownlee. 

AGRICULTURE: 1 or % unit. The study of 
agriculture in the high school should be primarily a 
laboratory course. Field trips are a vital part of the 
work. With the rich material furnished by any rural 
community, and with the background of farm-home 
experience, any boy or girl should be able to make a 
valuable addition to life's preparation by a year of 
earnest study devoted to the subject. 

Elements of Agriculture, by Warner, or any stand- 
ard text may be used. It is essential that the stu- 
dent grasp the principles taught and be able to make 
an application of the various experiments and expe- 
riences. As an evidence of this ability to understand 
and apply the work done, the student should keep a 
well arranged notebook, giving a clear record of the 
work accomplished. 

Any study of agriculture that does not take the 
student out of doors, for at least part of the time, is 
scarcely worth the taking. Five forty -minute periods 
a week for thirty-two weeks is the minimum for a 
unit. Laboratory periods should be of double length. 
It is recommended that not less than two eighty-min- 
ute laboratory exercises a week be given and that 
not less than fifteen field trips be taken. 

PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY: 1 or y 2 unit. There 
is doubtless no subject in the curriculum of the high 
school which lends itself more readily to outdoor 

College for Women 41 

observation of nature's processes than that of Physi- 
cal Geography. There is scarcely a topic in the 
whole subject that cannot be illustrated by laboratory 
work or a field excursion. After any heavy rain the 
whole subject of erosion and drainage is presented in 

Emphasis should be laid upon those portions of 
the subject which have an influence upon the activi- 
ties and the happiness of the human race. Any good 
high school textbook may be followed. Tarr's New 
Physical Geography is a good one. 

A well kept notebook, showing that the work has 
been thoroughly understood by the student, is a neces- 
sary part of any good course in this subject. 

Five forty-minute periods a week for thirty-two 
weeks is the minimum for a unit. At least fifteen 
Held trips should be taken. 

GENERAL SCIENCE : 1 or % unit. A unit's 
credit will be given in this subject for not less than 
thirty-two weeks' work of five recitations of forty 
minutes each. No laboratory notebook will be re- 
quired, but there must be presented a notebook of 
recitation notes showing that the subject has been 
worked up by subjects in outline form. Any stand- 
ard textbook may be used, such as Clark's, Snyder's, 
or RowelFs. 

HOME ECONOMICS : 1 unit. To obtain an 
entrance credit in Home Economics the candidate 
must have had a course the equivalent of two lab- 
oratory periods of two hours each (three forty-min- 

42 The North Carolina 

ute periods) and two recitation periods of forty min- 
utes each for thirty-two weeks. As now given in the 
high schools, the work here called for is usually appor- 
tioned to two years. 

Notebooks must be presented and must contain 
records of class discussions and practical work done 
by the individual student. There must be a state- 
ment from the instructor saying that the work was 
done under her direction. 

MUSIC : 1 or 2 units. 

One unit of music may be offered as an elective 
for entrance to any college course. As satisfying the 
requirements for a credit of one unit the student must 
possess a knowledge of elementary theory, together 
with the ability to play well the studies of the grade 
of Duvemoy, op. 120 ; Sonatinas of Clementi and 
Kuhlau or compositions of like grade. 

The completion of the Elementary Course of the 
Progressive Series of Piano Lessons will be accepted 
for one unit credit. 

Two units. 

Theory : The candidate must possess a knowledge 
of the rudiments of music, scales, intervals and staff 
notation, including the terms, and expression marks 
in common use. 

Ear Training: The candidate must be able to 
name any tone in the scale of C major within the 
octave when middle C is sounded. 

Piano : Combined with the foregoing Theory and 
Ear Training requirements, a practical knowledge of 
the various kinds of touch; the ability to play all 

College for Women 43 

major and minor scales in similar and contrary mo- 
tion in sixteenth notes (at metronome speed of quar- 
ter note — 84) ; the major and minor arpeggios slowly 
and clearly; the ability to play with due regard to 
tempo, phrasing and expression the studies by Czerny, 
op. 299, Books 1 and 2; Little Preludes, by Bach; 
Haydn, Sonata in G; Dussek, Rondo in G; Grieg, 
Album Leaf in A, op. 28. 

Sight Reading: The candidate must be able to 
play at sight hymn tunes, chorals and compositions 
of the grade of dementi's and Kuhlau's Sonatinas. 

Students may offer equivalents for studies, and 
pieces mentioned subject to the approval of the head 
of the music department. The completion of the 
Elementary and Intermediate Courses of the Progres- 
sive Series of Piano Lessons will be accepted as the 
equivalent of the two units for entrance. 

In Organ: Those seeking admission to the organ 
department must have completed the work of the 
Freshman year in piano. The organ course covers 
three years. 

In Violin: Candidates to enter the violin course 
must add to the regular college entrance require- 
ments a knowledge of the general musical theory, and 
an ability to play correctly selections from the Wichtl 
School Book I, and from Kayser, Thirty -Six Studies, 
Book I, or other works of same standard and difficulty. 

In Voice : Applicants for the regular course in 
voice must add to the regular college entrance re- 
quirements the ability to play simple piano accom- 
paniments readily. 

44 The North Carolina 

Admission to Advanced Standing 

Candidates for admission to an advanced class are 
subject to examinations on all studies required for 
admission to the Freshman Class, and on all studies 
pursued by the class up to the point at which they 
enter. The College Credit Committee will give due 
consideration to official reports of work satisfactorily 
completed at colleges of good standing. Candidates 
should bring their notebooks, certificates, and other 
credentials with them and present them on the first 
day of registration. 

No student will be permitted to pass by examina- 
tion all language work required in any course, but 
must take at least one year in residence. 

College for Women 45 


Courses Leading to Degrees 

The College offers several groups of study, lead- 
ing to the following degrees : Bachelor of Arts, 
Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Music, and Master 
of Arts. All students receiving free tuition appoint- 
ments must take one of these regular degree courses, 
or the Brief Course for Teachers outlined on page 54. 


No student may register for more than sixteen hours a 
week, except under such regulations as are adopted by the 
Faculty Council. All students are required to take at least 
twelve hours of work. 

The work in a lower class must be completed before the 
work in the same subject can be taken in a higher class. In 
case of conflict between work in a lower class in any depart- 
ment and the work in a higher class in another department, 
the student must drop the work of the higher class. 

Satisfactory examinations on all back work must be passed 
at the beginning of the session. Seniors receiving a failure 
or more than one condition at mid-year examinations are no 
longer to be considered members of the class, and will be 
required to discontinue some of their work. 

A student electing Language as a general Sophomore or 
Junior elective will be required to continue the language a 
second year. 

With the exception of Italian in the Music Course, no 
first -year language may count as Senior work. 


The North Carolina 


Candidates for the A. B. or B. S. degree must meet the 
requirements of one of the following groups of studies. The 
group selected must correspond to the subjects offered for en- 
trance. See page 24. 

The following is the minimum requirement for all candi- 
dates for the A. B. and B. S. degrees: 

English 6 hours 

Mathematics 4 hours 

One Foreign Language 6 hours 

History 3 hours 

Natural Science 3 hours 

Major Subject, from 12 to 18 hours 

Related Minor 6 hours 

Electives to complete the required 60 hours. 





Math 4 

Latin 3 

German, or 

Spanish 3 

Health 2 



English 3 

Math 4 

German, or 

Spanish 3 

History I 3 

Health 2 



English 3 

Math 4 

German, or 

Spanish 3 

Biology I and 

II, or 
Physics I, II . . 3 
Health 2 




English 3 

Latin 3 

German, or 

Spanish 3 

A subject in 
Division II or 

III 3 

Elective 3 




German, or 

Spanish 3 

History or 

Language 3 

A subject in 
Division III ... 3 
Elective 3 



English 3 

German, or 

Spanish 3 

Chemistry 3 

A subject in 
Division III 

or IV 3 

A subject in 
Division II 

or IV 3 


College for Women 47 

Sophomore Electives: ^Foreign Language, 3; History, 
3 ; Biology, 3 ; Chemistry, 3 ; Physics, 3 ; Mathematics, 3 ; 
Education, 3; Public Speaking, 3; Home Economics, 3; Pub- 
lic School Music, 3. 

* Language chosen in the Freshman year must be continued in the 
Sophomore year. 


Candidates for the A. B. degree must complete 30 hours 
of work in their Junior and Senior years, as follows: 

Every candidate for an A. B. degree must choose a major 
subject for concentrated study from a department in Divisions 
I, II or III. See li Major and Elective Divisions " following. 
This major subject shall comprise not less than six nor more 
than nine hours a year. It lies within the discretion of the 
head of the department to prescribe part of the major w'ork 
in allied departments. Additional elective studies sufficient to 
meet the requirement of 15 hours a year may then be added, 
provided that at least 21 hours must be above first year work 
open to Freshmen and Sophomores. The electives are to be 
chosen subject to the following restrictions: 

(1). At least one course of not less than three hours must 
be chosen from a department in one of the general Divisions 
other than that containing the major subject. 

(2). At least one subject related to the major subject 
shall be continued through the Junior and Senior years. 

Not later than April 15th of the Sophomore and Junior 
years each student shall hand to the Registrar a copy of her 
program of study for the coming year. This program must 
have the official endorsement of the head of the department 
represented by the major study and of the Dean of the Faculty. 


Division I: Language and Literature 
Department of English. 
Department of Latin. 

Department of Romance Languages and Literature. 
Department of German. 


The North Carolina 

Division II: History, Education and Social Sciences 
Department of History. 
Department of Education. 
Department of Economics and Sociology. 

Division III: Mathematics and Natural Sciences. 
Department of Mathematics. 
Department of Biology. 
Department of Chemistry. 
Department of Physics. 

Additional Junior and Senior Electives: 
Library Administration, and Home Economics XV, IB, and 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE — Teacher Training Course in 
Home Economics 

For entrance requirements, see Group III, page 24. 

This course, leading to the B. S. degree, has been approved 
by the Federal Board of "Vocational Education. Before re- 
ceiving their degree students are req aired to have had two 
years of experience in housekeeping. The work in the Practice 
Cottage may be counted as part of this experience. 




English 3 

Mathematics 4 

Latin, French, Spanish, 

or German 3 

Biology IB 3 

History 3 


English 3 

Mathematics 4 

Latin, French, Spanish, 

or German 3 

Household Physics 3 

History 3 




English 3 

Latin, French, Spanish, 

or German 3 

General Chemistry 3 

Foods and Cookery 3 

Bacteriology 3 



English 3 

Latin, French, Spanish, 

or German 3 

General Chemistry 3 

Textiles and Clothing .... 3 

Physiology 3 


College for Women 




Design 3 

Home Cookery (purchas- 
ing, preparation and 

serving of food) 4 

House Planning 2 

Psychology, General and 

Educational 3 

Household and Organic 

Chemistry 3 



Dressmaking and Costume 

Design 4 

Nutrition 3 

House Furnishing and 

Decoration 2 

General Methods 3 

Household and Organic 

Chemistry 3 





Dietetics 3 

Methods in Home Eco- 
nomics 2 

Practice Teaching 1^ 

High School Problems . 3 

Economics 3 

Home Management .... 3 

15 y 2 


Textiles and Millinery . 3 
Methods in Home Eco- 
nomics 2 

Home Management .... 3 

Practice Teaching iy 2 

Home Nursing : 2 

Economics 3 



The North Carolina 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE — Course for Nurses 
For entrance requirements, see Group III, page 24. 


English 3 

Mathematics 4 

Latin, French, Spanish, 

or German 3 

Biology IB 3 

History 3 



English 3 

Mathematics 4 

Latin, French, Spanish, 

or German 3 

Household Physics 3 

History 3 




English 3 

Latin, French, Spanish, 

or German 3 

General Chemistry 3 

Biology 3 

Foods and Cookery 3 





English 3 

Latin, French, Spanish, 

or German 3 

General Chemistry 3 

Biology 3 

Hygiene 3 




Anatomy and Physiology . 3 

Psychology 3 

Sociology 3 

Household Chemistry .... 3 

Dietetics 3 




Anatomy and Physiology . 3 

Psychology 3 

Sociology 3 

Household Chemistry .... 3 

Bacteriology 3 



Two years of work in a school of nursing accredited by the 
American Nurses Association and having a course of study 
conforming to the standard curriculum prepared by the Com- 
mittee on Education of the National League of Nursing Edu- 

College for "Women 



For entrance requirements, see page 25. 

This course is designed for those who intend to pursue a 
musical education. Special attention is given in the Junior 
and Senior years to the preparation for teaching either Applied 
Music or Public School Music, or both. 

The attention of the student is called to the fact that there 
are extra charges in the ' i Music Course. ; ? For tuition ex- 
penses in this department, see pages 145-146. 


English 3 

German, or 

French 3 

Sight Singing and 

Ear Training I 2 

Applied Music (Piano, 

Voice, or Violin) 4 

Elementary Harmony 2 

Health 2 



English 3 

German, or 

French 3 

Harmony 2 

History of Music 2 

Applied Music 5 

Solo Class ) -. 

Ensemble Playing } 


JUNIOR hours 

Psychology 3 

Harmony 2 

History of Music 2 

Solo Class ) .. 

Ensemble Playing ) 

Applied Music 6 

Normal Piano Methods, or 

Voice, or 

Organ, or 

Piano, or 

Violin, or 

Junior Literature 2 




Applied Music 6 

Counterpoint 2 

Analysis 2 

Public School Music 3 

or Voice, or 
Violin, or 
Organ, or 
Piano, or 
English, or 
Modern Language 

Piano Teaching . . ." 2 

or Voice, or 

Organ, or 

Piano, or 

Violin, or 

English Literature 

Solo and Ensemble J 1 



The North Carolina 


In order that the demand for teachers of Public School 
Music and Supervisors may be met, students may elect as their 
major in the B. M. Course, Public School Music. This coursfe 
aims to prepare teachers who will be thoroughly trained not 
only in music, but who will have also a broad academic back- 
ground and educational basis for the teaching of music. 



English 3 

Modern Language 3 

Sight Singing and 

Ear Training I 2 

Elementary Harmony 2 

Applied Music 4 

Health 2 




English 3 

Modern Language 3 

Sight Singing and 

Ear Training II 2 

Harmony II 2 

History of Music 2 

Applied Music 2 

Elective 2 




Psychology 3 

Education 3 

Music Methods 3 

Melody Writing and 
Elementary Form 

(1st semester) 
Harmonic Analysis 

(second semester) 
Applied (Voice class work) 2 
Elective 3 




Education 3 

Supervised Teaching 3 

Advanced Methods 2 

Form and Melody 

Writing II 2 

Advanced Sight Singing 

and Ear Training 1 

* Elective in Music 

(prescribed) 4 


Practical Instrumentation, 2 hours, 1 semester. 
Appreciation, 2 hours, 1 semester. 
Applied, 2 hours, whole year. 
Counterpoint, 2 hours, whole year. 
Music History II, 2 hours, whole year. 

College for Women 53 

Graduate Work — Requirements for the 
A. M. Degree 

Graduates of the North Carolina College for 
Women and of other approved colleges may register 
for graduate work with or without reference to secur- 
ing an advanced degree. 

Graduate students who are not candidates for a 
degree may, with the approval of the President and 
the heads of the departments concerned, take any of 
the courses regularly offered. 

Candidates for the degree of Master of Arts must 
be graduates of the North Carolina College for Women 
or of a college of equal standing. Such candidates 
are required to complete in residence not less than 
sixteen hours of work in graduate courses or electives 
of Senior rank. At least one-half and not more than 
three-fourths of this work must be in a major subject. 
One minor subject of not less than four hours is re- 
quired. A second minor of four hours may be taken. 

The major and minor subjects may be chosen in 
any of the departments represented in the following 
divisions : 

Division I: Language and Literature 
Department of English. 
Department of Latin. 

Department of Romance Languages and Literature. 
Department of German. 

Division II: History, Education and Social Sciences 
Department of History. 
Department of Education. 
Department of Economics and Sociology. 

54 The North Carolina 

Division III: Mathematics and Natural Sciences 
Department of Mathematics. 
Department of Biology. 
Department of Chemistry. 
Department of Physics. 

The program of study of candidates for the A. M. degree 
must have the official endorsement of the head of the depart- 
ment represented by the major study and of the Dean of the 

One full college year, or not less than four summer terms, 
of residence is required. In case of summer term attendance, 
the work may not extend over a period longer than six years. 

Special and Elective Courses 

All students, even though they may not be appli- 
cants for a degree, are advised to elect one of the regu- 
lar courses. They furnish an excellent foundation of 
liberal education, and at the same time allow a rea- 
sonable latitude for specialization in single branches. 
When it seems advisable, however, properly qualified 
students will be permitted to register for one of the 
following special courses : 


Teachers frequently desire to spend a year or more 
at college pursuing some special line of work in which 
they feel themselves deficient, or in preparing them- 
selves for the work of supervision in some chosen 
line. To meet these demands students are not only 
offered the regular courses of instruction that lead to 
graduation, but persons of maturity and experience 
are permitted to register for a reasonable amount of 
special work. By making arrangements a student may 
carry a major portion of her work in one department 

College for Women 55 

and secure the privilege of observing the work along 
her special line in the Training School. While no 
diploma or degree may be granted for this work, 
letters of commendation may be issued by the heads 
of the departments in which the work has been done. 
Moreover, should the student later decide to become 
a candidate for a degree, credits earned in any of the 
regular departmental courses will be counted toward 

For such students a two-year course is offered so 
arranged that it may be pursued continuously, or left 
in such shape at the conclusion of the first year that 
the candidate may return later and complete her 

Students registering for this course will, with the 
exception of foreign languages, which are optional, 
take seven to nine periods of their work in regular 
order as laid down in the Bachelor of Arts course. 
Additional work, consideration being given to the 
candidate's preferences and to her previous studies, 
will then be assigned by the head of the Department 
of Education. 

In determining the elective work of this course, 
two objects will be kept in mind: (1) That the work 
may lead to an intensive study and consequently to 
special preparation for teaching a particular subject 
or group of subjects; (2) that the studies pursued 
shall be such as will count toward graduation. 

Graduates holding the diploma of a recognized col- 
lege will be permitted to register for this course with- 
out examination. All other students must, with the 

56 The North Carolina 

exception ot foreign languages, satisfy the College 
admission requirements and present a "first grade " 
teacher's certificate, with evidence of one year's, expe- 
rience in teaching. 

There is no tuition charge for this course. 


An outline of the courses offered by the Commer- 
cial Department, with the entrance requirements and 
expenses, will be found elsewhere in the catalogue. 
Consult the index: "Commercial Department." 


In exceptional cases, tuition-paying students who 
are not candidates for a degree, may elect such studies 
as they are prepared to pursue with profit, subject to 
the provisions that the total number of periods must 
not exceed sixteen, and that from seven to nine of 
these periods must be taken in regular order from one 
of the degree courses. In general, such students 
must be able to enter the Sophomore class. 

Summer Session Courses 

In order to extend its advantages to women whose 
occupations prevent their attendance upon other ses- 
sions, the College maintains a Summer Session, begin- 
ning about June 1, and continuing six weeks. Many 
of the courses offered are of collegiate grade, and 
properly completed may be counted towards a degree. 
Generally speaking, the courses are presented as units 

College for Women 57 

equivalent fo one-fourth or one-half of a year's work. 
Proper sequence is provided, thereby enabling the stu- 
dent to continue her course in the ensuing fall, spring, 
or summer sessions. In brief, the Summer Session 
constitutes one of the regular terms of the College year, 
and places the full resources of the Institution — fac- 
ulty, buildings, dormitories, libraries and laboratories 
— at the service of those who may wish to devote part 
of their summer to college work. 

In the selection and arrangement of its summer 
courses, the College has had in view the needs of the 
following classes : (1) Teachers wishing special work 
in the Principles and Methods of Teaching (Primary, 
Grammar, and High School), with opportunities for 
practice and observation work under experienced 
supervisors. (2) Teachers desiring advanced or colle- 
giate courses in Philosophy, Science, Psychology, and 
History of Education. (3) Teachers of special sub- 
jects, such as Agriculture, Domestic Science, Vocal 
Music, Drawing, and Manual Arts. (4) High School 
teachers who desire advanced or extra work along 
the line of their specialties, with free use of good 
departmental libraries and well equipped laboratories. 
(5) College students who wish to earn advanced credit 
or to remove conditions, (6) Students preparing for 
college. (7) Mothers, wives, and home-makers who 
feel the need of practical help in such subjects as 
foods and food values, cookery, kitchen conveniences, 
home nursing, sanitation, and household decoration. 

A special Bulletin descriptive of its Summer Ses- 
sion work is issued by the College in March. Copies 
of this Bulletin may be had upon application. 

58 The North Carolina 


Department of Biology 






IA and II, General Biology. — Elective in Bache- 
lor of Arts Course. 

A general and introductory study of the structure, 
processes, and relationships of living organisms. 

Continuous throughout the year. Three labora- 
tory and two recitation hours per week. Freshman 
year and elective by students of other classes. Credit, 
3 hours for the year. Laboratory fee, $2.00 per 

IB. General Biology. — A one-semester general and 
introductory course similar in content to IA and II, 
offered in both semesters. Planned especially for 
Freshmen in Home Economics and prerequisite for 
Elementary Cookery. 

Three laboratory and two recitation hours per 
week. Credit, 3 hours for one semester. Labora- 
tory fee, $2.00. 

College for Women 59 

III. Anatomy and Physiology. — Special course 
open only to Sophomores in Bachelor of Science 
Course in Home Economics. 

A study of the structure and functions of the 
principal systems of the human body with laboratory 
exercises on the frog and mammal. Closely correlated 
wth the courses in Home Economics. 

Prerequisite, Biology IB. Three laboratory and 
two recitation hours weekly throughout the first or 
second semester. Credit, 3 hours for one semester. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

V and VI. College Botany. — Elective in Bachelor 
of Arts Course. 

The morphology, functions, life-histories, distribu- 
tion, and evolution of plants, with special reference 
to the origin of our land flora. 

Prerequisites, Biology IA and II. Continuous 
throughout the year. Three laboratory and two reci- 
tation hours per week. Credit, 3 hours for the year. 
Laboratory fee, $2.00 per semester. 

VII and VIII. General Zoology. — Elective in 
Bachelor of Arts Course. 

The morphology, relationships, distribution and 
evolution of animals. 

Prerequisites, Biology IA and II. Continuous 
throughout the year. Three laboratory and two reci- 
tation hours per week. Credit, 3 hours for the year. 
Laboratory fee, $3.00 per semester. 

60 The North Carolina 

IX. T'he Teaching of Biology. — Elective by Sen- 
iors approved by the heads of Departments of Edu- 
cation and Biology. 

A presentation of some of the principles of teach- 
ing biological science; planned and conducted with 
the co-operation of the Department of Education and 
correlated with the work of Courses XXI and XXII 
of that Department. 

Two hours per week during the first semester. 
Lectures, discussions, assigned readings and reports. 
Credit, 2 hours for one semester. 
St. • 

X. Heredity and Eugenics. — Elective by Juniors 
and Seniors. 

The history and meaning of the Doctrine of Or- 
ganic EVolution, the theories and mechanism of hered- 
ity, and their relation to the problem of human bet- 

Lectures, reading of text and reference books with 
written reports. Two lectures per week. Spring 
semester. Credit, 2 hours for one semester. 

XI and XII. Human Physiology. — Elective in 
Bachelor of Arts Course. 

A study of the anatomy and physiology of the 
normal human mechanism, with laboratory exercises 
in mammalian anatomy, physiology, and physiologi- 
cal chemistry. 

Prerequisite, Biology I and II and Chemistry I. 
Continuous throughout the year. Two lectures or 
recitations and three laboratory hours per week. 

College for Women 61 

Credit, 3 hours for the year. Laboratory fee, $2.00 
per semester. 

XIII and XIV. Comparative Anatomy and Em- 
bryology of Vertebrates. — Planned for pre-medical 
students, but open to all Juniors or Seniors who can 
meet the prerequisites. 

Dissection of the leading systems of an ascending 
series of vertebrate forms with emphasis upon rela- 
tionships of phylogenetic importance. The work in 
embryology will provide training in microscopic 

Prerequisites, Biology IA and II, VII and VIII. 
Continuous throughout the year. Six hours labora- 
tory work and one lecture per week. Laboratory 
fee, $3.00 per semester. To be offered in 1922-1923. 
Not offered in 1921-1922. 

XV. Sanitary Bacteriology. — Required of Soph- 
omores in Bachelor of Science Course in Home Eco- 
nomics. Elective for other Sophomores, Juniors and 
Seniors who can offer Biology I and II. 

An elementary and general course in Bacteriology, 
practice in the analysis of milk and water, isolation, 
culture, and identification of micro-organisms. This 
course is introductory to more advanced work offered 
in this field of Biology for the training of sanitary 
and medical laboratory workers. 

Six hours laboratory work and one lecture per 
week. Offered in both semesters. Three hours credit 

62 The North Carolina 

for one semester. Chemistry I or II prerequisite or 
parallel. Laboratory fee, $2.00. 

XVI. Pathogenic Bacteriology. — Elective for 
suitable Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors. 

Elements of the study of pathogenic bacteria, iso- 
lation, culture, and identification of the commoner 

Open to students approved by the instructor and 
who can present Biology I and II, XV, and Chemis- 
try I or II as prerequisite or parallel. Six hours 
laboratory work and one lecture per week. Second 
semester. Three hours credit for one semester. Lab- 
oratory fee, $2.00. 

XVII and XVIII. Medical Microscopy and Chem- 
istry. — Special course for the training of sanitary and 
medical laboratory technicians. 

Microscopical and chemical studies of normal and 
pathological factors of human blood, urine and other 
subjects. Practice in the performance of standard 
tests used in the diagnosis of disease. 

Admission to selected students after consideration 
of individual qualifications. Continuous throughout 
the year. Six hours laboratory work and one lecture 
per week. Credit, 3 hours for the year. Laboratory 
fee, $4.00 per semester. 

College for Women 63 

Department of Chemistry 




I. General Chemistry. — Offered to students with 
no previous preparation in the subject. 

Credit, three hours — one laboratory period of 
three hours, two lecture periods. 

II. General Chemistry, including a brief course 
in Qualitative Analysis. — Offered to students who 
present one unit in Chemistry for entrance credit. 

Credit, three hours — one laboratory period of 
three hours, two lecture periods. 

III. Qualitative Analysis and Elementary Vol- 
umetric Analysis. — Prerequisite, Course I or II. 

Credit, three hours — two laboratory periods of 
three hours each, one lecture period. 

IV. Organic Chemistry. — Prerequisite, Course I 
or II. This includes the study of the Aliphatic 
Hydrocarbons, their derivatives, their Carbohydrates, 
and the Proteins. 

Credit, three hours — two laboratory periods of 
three hours each, one lecture period. 

V. Chemistry of Foods. — Prerequisite, Course I 
or II. 

Credit, three hours — one laboratory period of 
three hours, two lecture periods. 

64 The North Carolina 

VI. Quantitative Analysis. — Prerequisite or par- 
allel, Course III. 

Credit, three hours — two laboratory periods of 
three hours each, one lecture period. 

VII. Advanced Quantitative Analysis with In- 
dustrial Applications. — Prerequisite or parallel, 
Course VI. 

Credit, three hours — two laboratory periods of 
three hours each, one lecture period. 

VIII. Organic Chemistry. — The Aromatic Series, 
with special organic preparations relating to drugs, 
dyes, etc. Prerequisite, Course IV. 

Credit, three hours — two laboratory periods of 
three hours each, one lecture period. 

IX. High School Methods and Equipment, with 
Practice Teaching and Observation. — This course is 
taken in connection with observation and teaching in 
the Training School for one-half year. 

Credit, one and one-half hours on major in Chem- 

College for Women 65 

Department of Education 













The special function of the Department of Educa- 
tion is to train teachers for the schools of North Caro- 
lina. In furtherance of this function, opportunities 
are provided for growth in professional knowledge 
and for development of teaching skill. The study of 
basal principles, as well as the specific needs of the 
teachers trained, are considered in the offering of 
courses. The opportunities for observation and 
teaching under supervision are such as to give expe- 
rience in nearly every phase and field of school work. 

Professional courses are offered to prepare specifi- 
cally for the following positions: high school teach- 
ers ; high school principals ; primary, intermediate and 
grammar grade teachers and supervisors; principals 
of graded and consolidated schools; rural teachers 
and supervisors. 

Opportunity for teaching experience is varied ac- 
cording to the needs of prospective teachers. The 
Training School, under the control of the Department 
of Education, is located on the campus. Seven grades 
are represented in the enrollment of 200 pupils. Nine 
skilled supervisors in co-operation with the head of 

66 The North Carolina 

the department direct the teaching of student 

Arrangements have been made whereby the well- 
organized modern high school of the City of Greens- 
boro is open to prospective high school teachers for 
observation of teaching and some teaching under 
supervision. Also the Pomona and Bessemer High 
Schools near Greensboro have classes taught by stu- 
dent teachers under supervision of the department. 
The courses offered by this department are also 
designed to meet the certification requirements of the 
State Board of School Examiners and Institute Con- 
ductors, Students of this College may so arrange 
their programs as to receive upon graduation without 
examination probationary life certificates or perma- 
nent certificates in the field of work covered by their 
method courses and represented in their teaching 
under supervision. 

Education I and II. Rural Life and Education. 
— Three hours a week, both terms. Sophomore elec- 

This course will be a study of the rural life prob- 
lem and the school in its relation to the social and 
economic forces that dominate rural life. Special at- 
tention will be given to the re-direction of the one- 
teacher school; the advantages and problems of con- 
solidated schools ; the teacher and her relation to com- 
munity life. 

Text, assigned reading, observation in country 
schools, attendance of community fairs, county teach- 
ers' meetings, parent-teachers' association, etc. 

College for Women 67 

Education III and IV. Public Education. — Three 
hours a week, both terms. 

This course deals with education as a national 
asset and the school as an institution with significant 
social, civic and economic bearings. An investiga- 
tion is made concerning the extent of the influence of 
different systems of education upon the civilization, 
government, and ideals of various nations past and 
present. A study is made of the peculiar functions 
of elementary, rural, secondary and special-type 
schools ; their historical development, and adaptations 
needed in order to meet the continuously increasing 
demands made upon public education; and the duty 
of the teacher and the enlightened citizen in the mat- 
ter of school improvement. 

This course introduces the study of present edu- 
cational principles, methods and practice by a study 
of the history of their development ; and leads to an 
appreciation of the importance of teaching through 
the study of the life and work of great educational 
leaders and by some observation of the work of skilled 
teachers in various fields of work. For Sophomores. 

Education V. Principles of Psychology. — Three 
hours a week, first term. 

The purpose of this course is to acquaint the stu- 
dent with the more important principles of human 
behavior. The various fields of psychology are given 
special attention. Among the other topics considered 
will be the nervous system as the organs of behavior, 
censory capacities and defects, the mental processes 
involved in such elementary types of behavior as re- 

68 The North Carolina 

flexes, instincts and habits. Text, demonstrations, 
readings. Junior and Senior elective. Prerequisite 
to Senior Education Courses. 

Education VI. Educational Psychology. — Three 
hours a week, second term. 

This course is designed to give a survey of the 
experimental findings in the learning process. Trans- 
ference of training, interference, and fatigue will re- 
ceive special attention. Consideration will be given 
to the learning of mentally defective and gifted chil- 
dren. Junior and Senior elective. Prerequisite, Edu- 
cation V. Text, assigned readings, and laboratory 

Education VII. Educational Psychology. — 
Briefer course. Three hours a week, first term. 

This course is designed to acquaint the student 
with the more important laws and principles of psy- 
chology as they apply to the educative process. 
Among the topics considered will be: native tenden- 
cies, habit formation, memory and association, laws 
of learning, and individual differences. Some con- 
sideration will be given to the nervous system as the 
organ of behavior. 

The course is planned to meet the needs of the 
students in the Home Economics department. The 
subject matter will be presented with special refer- 
ence to the problems of these students. Texts, exper- 
iments, assigned readings. 

College for Women 69 

Education VIII. School Sanitation and Child 
Hygiene. — Three hours a week, second term. 

This course takes up the location, construction, 
arrangement and care of the school building; the 
selection of equipment ; and the organization and ad- 
ministration of the school from the standpoint of con- 
servation of the health of the child, detection, pre- 
vention, and correction of physical defects, and the 
preservation of sanitary and healthful conditions in 
the light of the work to be done by the school. 

Discussions, recitations, assigned readings and re- 
ports. For Juniors and Seniors. 

Education IX. School Management with Obser- 
vation of Teaching. — Three hours a week, first term; 
to be followed by Principles of Teaching and Obser- 
vation, second term. 

This course treats of classroom management and 
control as a significant factor in efficient instruction, 
character building and training for citizenship. School 
buildings and equipment, the personality of the 
teacher, plays and games, and the development of 
school spirit are evaluated as aid in securing co-opera- 
tive government through pupil participation in self 
control. Problems, of discipline are revealed by ob- 
servation in many schoolrooms and solutions are 
proposed and discussed involving the social nature 
and purpose of punishment. 

The importance of supervision, professional liter- 
ature and other means of growth and improvement 
in service ; the inter-relations of the teacher and com- 
munity; professional ethics; and organization of 

70 The North Carolina 

schools are among the problems discussed. For Jun- 
iors and Seniors. 

Education X. Principles of Teaching with Obser- 
vation in Teaching. — Three hours a week, second 
term. Prerequisite, one term of Psychology. 

In this course a scientific and practical study of 
the principles and technique essential to efficient class 
instruction is attempted. By observation, application 
of these principles is made to typical classroom exer- 
cises. The different lesson types, the art of question- 
ing, lesson plans, teaching how to study, motivation 
and the problem-project method, examinations and 
measurements of results in education and the health 
of children are studied as factors of the educative 
process by which the child develops into the ethical 
and efficient member of society. For Juniors. 

Section B. This section is planned for students 
in Home Economics and will be treated with special 
reference to their particular work. 

Education XL History of Education. — Two 
hours a week, first term. Prerequisites, one year of 
College History and one year of Education. 

In this course a study is made of educational 
theories of the past in order to throw light on our 
present principles and practices. The religious, in- 
dustrial and economic conditions of the time and 
education are considered in their reciprocal relations. 
The emphasis of the course is on modern educational 
reformers and their theories as influencing educa- 
tional thought of today. For Junior** and Seniors. 

College for Women 71 

Education XII. Teaching of School Drawing. — 
Three hours a week, second term. 

This is a practical course dealing with the content 
and organization of the course in drawing which may 
be adapted to the needs of graded and elementary 
schools of the state, and the methods of teaching the 
subject. For students who expect to teach in rural 
or graded schools. 

Education XIII. Principles of Education. — Three 
hours a week, second term, a conclusion of each of the 
method courses offered in the first term. Prerequi- 
sites, one year of Psychology, one term each of 
methods and observation in. teaching under super- 

This course is a study of the physical, psychologi- 
cal and social bases of education ; the physical, moral, 
vocational and cultural aims of modern education 
and of the types of curricula and school organiza- 
tion most likely to realize these aims. 

Considerable attention is given in the course to 
the principles underlying moral education; criteria 
for curricula; interest as a means and an end; the 
learning process ; education as a means of democratic 
control; and to the modern literature of education as 
a means of professional growth after entering the 
service. For Seniors. 

Education XIV. North Carolina School Law. — - 
One hour a week, second term. 

This course is designed to meet the certification 
requirements of the State Board of School Bxami- 

72 The North Carolina 

ners. Among the topics considered are the sources of 
financial support of the schools; the administration 
of school law; the functions of federal government, 
the state and the smaller units of control; the law 
governing employment, certification and supervision 
of teachers, compulsory attendance, child labor and 
public health. For prospective teachers. 

Education XV. High School Methods and Prob- 
lems. — Three hours a week, first term, to be followed 
by Principles of Education in the second term. Pre- 
requisite, one year of Psychology. 

After a preliminary study of the nature of the 
high school pupil, the qualifications of the teacher, 
and the history of the high school movement, the 
practical problems of teaching the high school subjects 
are covered in detail. From the standpoint of meeting 
the needs of the adolescent pupil the following gen- 
eral topics are treated: curriculum, the aim of sec- 
ondary education, discipline, and methods of the class 
and study period. 

Students taking this course are advised to take 
course XXII, for the two are closely correlated. 

Education XVIII. Grammar Grade Methods. — 
Four hours a week, first term, followed by Principles 
of Education, second term. Prerequisite, one year of 
Psychology or its equivalent. 

In this course careful consideration is given to the 
choice and organization of subject matter with a view 
to adapting it to the needs and interests of grammar- 
grade children. A practical study of the problem- 

College for Women 73 

project method is included in the course. General and 
special methods as. are adapted to teaching in these 
grades are studied and applied in teaching under 

This course is closely related to teaching under 
supervision in the grammar grades and is required 
in connection with this course. For Seniors. 

Education XIX. Primary Methods. — Four hours 
a week, first term, followed by Principles of Educa- 
tion, second term. Prerequisite, one year of Psy- 
chology or its equivalent. 

This course deals with the content and methods of 
the various subjects of the first three grades — Read- 
ing, Literature and Dramatization, Industrial and 
Fine Arts, Arithmetic, History and Writing. 

Lectures, required readings, discussions and orig- 
inal work. For Seniors. 

Education XX. Independent Projects for Pri- 
mary Children. — Two hours a week, second term. 

The purposes of this course are two-fold : first, to 
suggest projects of vital interest to the child on which 
he can work independently ; second, to give attention 
to what constitutes good habits of study and how to 
cultivate such habits in primary children. Projects 
based upon the instinctive reactions of childhood will 
be considered. Through these activities opportunity 
for preparation and drill in reading, arithmetic, oral 
and written composition will be made possible. Read- 
ings, plans for projects, and laboratory work will be 
required. For Juniors and Seniors. 

74 The North Carolina 

Education XXI and XXII. Teaching under 
Supervision. — Both terms, credit three hours for the 
year. Prerequisite, one year of education; special 
methods should be taken conjointly. 

As far as possible the students are assigned to the 
specific kind of teaching which they expect to do, 
elementary, primary, intermediate, grammar grade, 
or high school. 

A. Teaching in primary, intermediate and gram- 
mar grades. 

This work is done in the Training School under 
the direction of the head of the department and under 
the careful supervision of a trained supervisor for 
each grade. After a period of observation, student 
teachers are made fully responsible for a certain part 
of the teaching throughout the year, which includes, 
the details of school government during their time of 
teaching. Five hours of actual teaching is required 
each week; conferences are held daily by supervisors 
for constructive criticism of teaching and planning 
new lessons. The principles of the special method 
courses are continuously applied to teaching so that 
theory may constantly function in the improvement 
of teaching skill and that experience in teaching may 
give meaning and interest to theory and principles. 

B. Special methods, observation, and teaching 
under supervision. 

The group will be divided into two sections for 
the year. E'ach section will teach one semester in the 
upper grades of the Training School. During the 
other semester approximately one-third of the work 
will be in each of the following: special methods by 

College for Women 75 

high school subjects, observation and teaching in high 
schools, and methods in physical education, with prac- 


In order to meet the demands of the State for 
trained leadership in educational work the North 
Carolina College for "Women will offer courses de- 
signed specifically to train leaders for the schools of 
North Carolina: principals, supervisors, directors of 
teacher training in county normals, and superintend- 
ents. These courses are of such nature and scope 
that in most cases they will be open only to those 
who have had successful teaching experience and who 
are also college graduates. Those contemplating tak- 
ing these courses should communicate with the head 
of the department. 

This work may be taken in accordance with any 
one of three plans: 

First, all the work preparing for supervision may 
be given during the regular collegiate year. 

Second, the work may be taken in summer terms 
if completed within six years from beginning. 

Third, by arrangement with county superintend- 
ents who employ the supervisor, work may be taken 
for six weeks in a summer session. This will be fol- 
lowed by field work in the county under the guid- 
ance of the department until January first. The 
completion of the academic work may be accomplished 
during the remainder of the college year and in the 
following summer term. 

76 The North Carolina 

Education XXIII. State and County School Ad- 
ministration. — Three hours a week, first term. Open 
to graduate students with teaching experience. Pre- 
requisite, six hours of Education. 

This course is planned for the preparation of 
county superintendents and rural supervisors and as 
a study of the principles underlying an efficient state 
school system, with applications to the present and 
future needs of North Carolina. Discussions will in- 
clude state and county educational surveys; the part 
of the federal gov rnment in public education ; sources 
and distribution of school funds; school budgets; se- 
lection, preparation, certification, and improvement 
of teachers ; school libraries ; building programs ; 
school j 1 aildings and equipment; consolidation; com- 
pulsory -attendance; retardation and special schools; 
and irtiiods of estimating teaching efficiency. Field 
work will be given in connection with this course and 
will consist in the investigation and study of actual 
situations in the state. 

Education XXIV. Rural School Supervision. — 
Three hours a week, second term. Open to graduate 
students and approved Seniors with teaching expe- 
rience. Prerequisite, six hours of Education. 

The purpose of this course is the preparation of 
rural supervisors and supervising principals. The 
course deals with the methods of supervision, the 
criticism and improvement of instruction, and the 
standards for judging the recitation. Methods of 
assisting teachers in directing the work of the school, 
playground, and community activities will be con- 

College for Women 77 

sidered. The functions of the supervisor as dis- 
tinguished from those of the administrator will be 
stressed in the course. Effective devices used by 
supervisors will be discussed. A study will be made 
of the chief difficulties of rural teachers and means 
of helping them. Opportunities for observation and 
criticism of recitations will be given in the field work 
of this course. 

Education XXV. The Rural School Curriculum. 
— Three hours a week, second term. For graduate 
students and approved Seniors wftfa teaching expe- 
rience. Prerequisite, six hours of Education. 

This course considers the aims of rftral education, 
the subject matter suitable for elemen* schools 

in order to fulfill this aim and the orgai .on of 
such schools as to make it possible for i imited 
number of teachers to carry out the desirea curric- 
ulum. Some of the problems discussed: educational 
occupations for pupils not reciting and study periods ; 
projects for rural pupils ; music, drawing and indus- 
trial arts for rural schools; supplementing the text- 
book; enriching the curriculum by elimination, addi- 
tions and reorganization; the minimum essentials of 
the curriculum; and how best secure the objectives 
of health and citizenship. 

Education XXVI. The Principal and his School. 
— Two hours a week, second term. For graduate 
students and approved Seniors with teaching expe- 
rience. Prerequisite, six hours of Education. 

78 The North Carolina 

This course is for principals of city buildings, 
villages and consolidated schools. Careful attention 
will be given to the duties which a principal is ex- 
pected to perform. The course includes a brief state- 
ment of the type of work which should be done in 
each grade. Community and recreational activities 
and relationships with other schools will be discussed. 
Reports, methods of promotion, disciplinary devices, 
teachers' meetings, and school sanitation will be given 
attention. A practical course to help principals. 

Education XXVII. Tests and Measurements. — 
Open to Seniors and graduate students. Two hours 
a week, first term. Prerequisite, six hours of Edu- 
cation, including three hours of Psychology. 

This course is designed to give a working knowl- 
edge of the more important standard tests for meas- 
uring the ability and achievement of elementary and 
high school children. Practice in administering tests 
and interpreting results will be an important part 
of the course. Special consideration will be given 
to the use of standard tests in classifying children, 
and in evaluating the progress of children in various 
school subjects. 

Working knowledge of at least one or two tests 
of intelligence. 

Texts, readings, and laboratory work. 

Education XXVIII. The Small High School. — 
Two hours a week, first term. Open to graduate stu- 
dents and approved Seniors. Prerequisite, Educa- 
tion XV or its equivalent. 

College for Women 79 

The offering of this course grew out of the obser- 
vation of some of the problems peculiar to the small 
high school where space and equipment are inade- 
quate, the teaching force is poorly prepared and com- 
munity educational standards are very low. Matters 
receiving major attention will be : curriculum mak- 
ing, methods of the class exercise, discipline of the 
school, program making, community relations and the 
problems suggested by students taking the course. 
Throughout the chief emphasis will be upon the 
problems of teaching and management of the small 
town or rural high school. 

Department of English 









I-II. Rhetoric and Composition. — Three hours a 
week for the year. Study of prose selections, with 
emphasis on the organization of material. Frequent 
themes and oral composition. Reports on assigned 
readings. Individual criticisms and interviews. 
Required of Freshmen. 

Professors Thornton (Chairman), Hall, Womble; 
Misses Robinson, Eckert, Turner, McCullough. 

80 The North Carolina 

III-IV. Literature and Composition. — Three 
hours a week for the year. A survey course in Eng- 
lish Literature. Careful reading of poetry and prose 
selections, supplemented by discussions, illustrating 
the development of various poetic and prose types of 
English Literature down to the beginning of the 
twentieth century. Outlines, written themes, and 
oral reports. Personal conferences. Required of 

Professors Hall (Chairman), Thornton, Winfield; 
Miss Turner. 

V-VI. Public Speaking. — Three hours a week for 
the year. Freshman elective. Reading of narratives 
and lyrics, story-telling, declamation and informal 
talks. The object of the course is to aid the student 
in the vocal interpretation of literature, to free her 
from self-consciousness, and enable her to think 
clearly and speak easily. Not given in 1921. 

Professor . 

VII-VIII. Public Speaking. — Three hours a 
week for the year. Sophomore elective. Practical 
work in the preparation of briefs, arguments, and 
orations, Extempore expression, discussion and 
debate. Not given in 1921. 

Professor . 


Subject to the approval of the head of the depart- 
ment, Juniors and Seniors may elect any of the fol- 
lowing courses : 

College for Women 81 

XI. The Writing of News. — Two hours a week, 
first term. An elementary course in journalism, with 
special emphasis on the gathering and writing of news. 
Leading newspapers will be studied in class and fre- 
quent assignments in news writing will be given. 
Students will also study practical newspaper making 
in the plants of the local papers. 

Professor Thornton. 

XII. English Poetry from 1780 to 1832. — Two 
hours a week, first term. Wordsworth and Coleridge 
will be the chief subjects of study. In addition, 
there will be assignments in the prose of the period 
and in the poetry of Burns, Cowper, t and Scott. 
Special attention will be given to the Romantic Move- 
ment, the growth of democracy and individualism, 
and in the inspiring ideals of liberty and patriotism 
voiced by the poets of the era. 

Professor Womble. 

XIII. American Literature. — Three hours a week, 
first term. A study of the greater American writers 
— poets, novelists, essayists, orators — with the purpose 
of discovering the distinctly American elements, es- 
pecially American ideals reflected in our literature. 

During the first semester the religious ideals, as 
revealed in the works of Mather and Edwards, and 
the ideals of democracy, revealed in the essays and 
speeches of the Revoutionary Period, will be inter- 
preted in the light of present day conditions ; also an 
attempt will be made to discover the national and 
original qualities in the literature of Irving, Cooper, 

82 The North Carolina 

Bryant, Hawthorne, Poe and Emerson. Lectures; 
extensive reading; written reports. 
Professor Hall. 

XIV. British Poets of the Nineteenth Century. — 
Two hours a week, first term. A study of the poetry 
of Tennyson and Arnold, with outside assignments on 
Clough, Morris, Swinburne, and Rossetti. Emphasis 
is given to the oral interpretation of poetry and espe- 
cially to its vitality as embodying the higher ideals 
of modern thought and conduct. 

Professor Smith. 

XV. Nineteenth Century Prose. — Two hours a 
week, first term. The work of the chief prose writ- 
ers, exclusive of fiction. (See XXXI.) The course 
will be one of liberal reading, chiefly of the familiar 
essay as illustrated in the writings of Lamb, De Quin- 
cey, Newman, Huxley, Mill, Arnold, Carlyle, Macau- 
lay, Ruskin, and Stevenson. 

Professor . 

XVL Development of the Elizabethan Drama. — 
Three hours a week, first term. The class work will 
consist of lectures and discussion of the reading. A 
few critical papers will be required. The lectures 
trace the development of the drama from its crude 
beginnings in the miracle and morality plays through 
its period of greatest influence in the Elizabethan 
times. The study includes a miracle play, a morality 
play, and dramas by Udall, Lyly, Greene, Peele, Kyd, 

College for Women 83 

Marlowe, Jonson, Dekker, Hey wood, Middletori, Beau- 
mont and Fletcher, Massinger, Ford and Webster. 
Miss Turner. 

XVII. The Literary Study of the Bible. — Two 
hours a week, first term. A reverently critical study of 
the Bible as a part of the world's great literature. The 
purpose sought in the course may be said to be a 
fuller comprehension of the truth of the Bible through 
a more intelligent appreciation of its excellencies of 
form and structure. Representative masterpieces will 
be considered, among them essays, orations, stories, 
and poems. 

Moulton's Modern Reader's Bible is the text. 

Professor Smith. 

XIX. Chief European Dramatists. — Two hours 
a week, first term. This course will deal with dra- 
matic origins and tendencies in the drama of E'urope 
from the Greeks to Ibsen. Representative plays will 
be studied, including plays from Sophocles, Euripi- 
des, Plautus, Terence, Calderon, Corneille, Racine, 
Hugo, Goethe, Schiller, Dumas and others. The Eng- 
lish drama will not be included in this course. 

Professor Thornton. 

XXV. Interpretation of Literature. — Two hours 
a week, first term. A course for teachers of English 
in the grammar grades. The literature of the grades 
— poetry and prose — is considered from the viewpoint 
of content, not method. In a word, this is an inspira- 
tional course, its dominant thought being : How can 

84 The North Carolina 

the grade teacher arouse in her pupils a genuine love 
of literature? 

Professor Smith. 

XXXVII. Milton and His Times, — Two hours a 
week, first term. The course will center around the 
prose and poetry of John Milton. The literature of 
the Puritan period and the later seventeenth century 
will be studied, such writers being included as Bun- 
yan, Lovelace, Suckling, Carew, Crashaw, Marvell, 
Herrick, Vaughan, Cowley and others. 

Professor Thornton. 

XXI and XXII. Contemporary Literature. — 
One hour a week, both terms. The first term is de- 
voted to the study of contemporary poets whose writ- 
ings reflect the changing social, political, and ethical 
conventions of our present civilization. Such repre- 
sentative English and American poets will be studied 
as Gibson, Brooks, Yeats, Amy, Lowell, Robinson, 
Frost, Masters, and Lindsay. 

The second term is devoted to the study of the 
tendencies of the present-day novel and essay. Kip- 
ling, Wells, DeMorgan, Walpole, Galsworthy, Arnold 
Bennett, Ibanez, and Conrad will be studied among 
the novelists. The essayists will include Repplier, 
Beers, Phelps, Crothers, G. K. Chesterton, and 

Miss Robinson. 

XXIII. The Teaching of English in the High 
School. — One hour a week, both terms. A course for 

College for Women 85 

teachers of English in high schools. It will include 
mainly the literature read in high schools, with a sur- 
vey of such supplementary material as a high school 
teacher should know. Throughout the year there will 
be practical discussions of the most important prob- 
lems in teaching literature ; making a course of study ; 
the choice of subject-matter ; the relation of literature 
to composition and to other subjects of study ; supple- 
mentary reading ; and the use of reference books and 
current periodicals. 

XXXIV. Poetry of Kipling and Masefleld. — One 
hour a week for the year. An examination of the 
sources of popular appeal in Kipling and Masefield, 
and, more particularly, of the deeper note of earnest- 
ness pervading their best work. 

Professor Smith. 

XXVII. The Editing of News. — Two hours a 
week, second term. This course is intended to supple- 
ment English XI, and will be concerned for the most 
part with newspaper desk work, including editing, 
headline writing, and make-up. Newspaper policies 
and methods will be considered, with a study of pres- 
ent-day tendencies. 

Professor Thornton. 

XXVIII. The Later Romanticists. — Two hours a 
week, second term. English poetry 1807-1825. An 
interpretative study of Shelley, Keats, Byron, and 
certain prose writers, particularly the reviewers. 

Professor Womble. 

86 The North Carolina 

XXIX. American Literature. — Three hours a 
week, second semester. A critical study of Longfel- 
low, Whittier, Holmes, Lowell, Whitman, Lanier, Bret 
Harte, Mark Twain and others. The emphasis, as in 
Course XIII, will be upon the expression of Ameri- 
canism, and upon the originality of the contribution 
made by these masters of our literature. Attention 
will be directed to the tendencies of American fiction 
and poetry; also, to those writers who have given 
worthy expression of Southern life. 

Lectures ; frequent oral and written reports ; read- 

Professor Hall. 

XXX. British Poets of the Nineteenth Century. 
— Two hours a week, second term. The poetry of 
Robert Browning. An interpretative study of 
Browning's great messages on faith, love, art and 
the meaning of life as given us in his Lyrics, Ro- 
mances, Men and Women, Dramatis Personae, and a 
selected number of tragedies. 

Professor Smith. 

XXXI. Nineteenth Century Prose. — Two hours 
a week, second term. Supplementary to Course XV. 
An historical and critical survey of the English novel 
from Scott to the present day. Lectures on the sig- 
nificance of the novel and its, relation to modern life. 
Liberal readings and reports ; study of selected types ; 
class discussions of reflected ideals in society, politics, 
education, art and industry. 

Professor . 

College for Women 87 

XXXII. The Plays of Shakspere. — Three hours 
a week, second term. Representative plays will be 
taken, illustrating the different stages in Shaks- 
pere 's artistic evolution, from the prentice period of 
Love's Labor Lost through the closing period of The 

Miss Turner. 

XXXIII. Studies in Modern Drama. — Two 
hours a week, second term. The study will begin 
with Ibsen, and will trace various influences which 
have manifested themselves in modern drama since 
his day. Such representative writers as Hauptmann, 
Sudermann, Brieux, Hervieu, Eostand, Maeterlinck, 
Shaw, Barrie, Synge, Echegaray, Drinkwater, Moody, 
O'Neill and others will be studied. 

Professor Thornton. 

XX. The Poetry of Mrs. Browning. — One hour 
a week, second term. All the poems of Mrs. Brown- 
ing are read, special consideration being given to 
Aurora Leigh and other poems that reflect the human- 
itarian movement. 

Professor Smith. 

XXXV. Poetics. — Two hours a week, second 
term. The course includes a detailed study of the 
kinds of poetry; of its internal elements (emotion, 
imagination, beauty, and truth) ; of its external ele- 
ments (rhythm, meter, quantity, and rhyme). Such 
verse types as the ode, the sonnet, blank verse, and 
the French forms are analyzed. The latter part of 

88 The North Carolina 

the course consists of practice in writing simple 
pieces of verse. (Not given in 1921-1922.) 

XXXVI. The Prose and Poetry of Matthew Ar- 
nold. — One hour a week, second term. A study of 
the poetry of Arnold and of his literary essays. 

Professor Smith. 

XXXVIII. Writers of the Eighteenth Century. 
— Two hours a week, second term. The rise of Eng- 
lish prose will be studied, and eighteenth century 
ideals of life and manners, including the beginnings 
of English journalism. Dryden, Addison, Steele, 
Swift, Defoe, Pope, Goldsmith, Burke, Dr. Johnson 
and other writers of the period will be studied. 

Professor Thornton. 

XXXIX. Seminar in American Literature. — One 
hour a week for both terms. 

Subjects for study 1921-1922: First term, the 
philosophy of Emerson and Whitman; second term, 
American humor. 

Only students who have had English XIII and 
XXIX may be enrolled for this course. 

Professor Hall. 


With the consent of the head of the department 
graduate students may register for a limited num- 
ber of undergraduate courses of Senior rank. 

College for Women 89 

XLI. The Dramatic Works of Robert Brown- 
ing. — Three hours a week, first term. 
Professor Smith. 

XLII. Chaucer. — Three hours a week, second 
term. A study of Chaucer, his times, his art, and 
his literary relations. Other writers of the middle 
English period will be discussed and read. Inten- 
sive reading of selected works, with outside readings 
and reports. 

Professor Winfield. 

Department of German 


Students who do not offer any German for en- 
trance will, if they are to pursue the subject in Col- 
lege, take Course I. Students offering two or three 
units of German will, if they are to continue the sub- 
ject, take Course III or IV, respectively. 

As far as is practical, German is the language of 
the classroom. 

I. Elementary Course. — Three hours a week. 
Thorough drill is given in pronunciation and the 
essentials of grammar are mastered. Simple German 
prose is read. The composition comprises questions 
on the stories read, followed by oral and written 
reproduction of the easier sections of the material. 
Practical idioms are memorized as they occur in the 

90 The North Carolina 

texts, and several short poems are studied and mem- 

Grammar : ( To be chosen. ) 

Reading: Guerber's Mdrchen und Erzdhlungen; 
Leander's Trdumereien; Selections from Deutsche 

II. Intermediate Course. — Three hours a week. 
In this course Novellen and stories are selected from 
modern authors, such as : Storm, Wildenbruch, Riehl, 
Keller, etc. Easy prose plays are chosen for rapid 
reading. A number of poems are read and memor- 
ized. Outside reading is required each term. The 
method in grammar and composition work is the 
same as in Course I, this work being based on 
Gronow's Geschichte und Sage. 

III. Introduction to the Classics. — Three hours 
a week. Careful study of one representative work 
of each of the following authors: Lessing, Goethe, 
Schiller. Attention is paid to the literary study of 
the works read, and a brief study of the authors' lives 
is made. Outside reading and reports are required. 

IV. Goethe's Life and Works. — Three hours a 
week. A study of several of the important periods 
of Goethe's life and representative dramatic and 
lyrical works of each period, supplemented by selec- 
tions from Dichtung und Wahrheit. 

V. Schiller's Life and Works. — Three hours a 
week for the first term. A study of several of Schil- 

College for Women 91 

ler's important dramas and ballads. The author's 
life is studied in detail. Open to students who have 
completed Course III. 

VI. Lessing's Life and Works. — Three hours a 
week, for the second term. A study of Lessing's dra- 
matic works; discussions on Laokoon and Hamburg- 
ische Dramaturgic. Lectures and recitations on Les- 
sing's life. Open to students who have completed 
Courses III and V. 

VII. Readings in Scientific German. — Three 
hours a week for the first term, or throughout the 
year, according to the desire of the student. A read- 
ing course offered especially for those students who 
are specializing in science. Open to students who 
have completed Course II. 

VIII. Historical Readings. — Three hours a week 
for the second term, or for the year. Selections from 
Schiller, Freytag, Von Sybel, etc. Designed for stu- 
dents who desire practice in German historical style 
as well as the acquisition of a historical vocabulary, 
Open to students who have completed Courses II 
and VII or the equivalent of Course VII. 

IX. German Fiction of the Nineteenth Century. 
— Three hours a week for the first term. Lectures on 
the development of the German novel and the Novelle 
up to and through the nineteenth century. Read- 
ings in class of the more important writers. Collat- 
eral reading and reports. Open to students who 
have completed Course IV. 

92 The North Carolina 

X. The German Drama of the Nineteenth Cen- 
tury. — Three hours a week for the second term. Brief 
lectures on the lives and works of the following- 
authors : Kleist, Grillparzer, Hebbel, Wildenbruch, 
Ludwig, Hauptmann, and Sudermann. Study of one 
drama of each author. Open to students who have 
completed Courses IV and IX. 


XI. Teachers' Coarse. — Three hours a week. 
An elementary study of phonetics ; study of advanced 
composition and grammar; discussions of various 
methods used in the teaching of German; considera- 
tion of grammars and texts. Open to students who 
have completed Course IY and required of students 
who elect German as their major. 

Department of History and Political 







I. The History of Western Europe from the de- 
cline of the Roman Empire until the close of the 
Thirty Years War. — This includes the development 
of the important mediaeval institutions, the Holy 
Roman Empire, the Papacy, Monasticism, and Feud- 
alism, and a survey of the rise of monarchies in 
France and England, the Crusades, life and culture 

College for Women 93 

of the Middle Ages, the Renaissance, and the Refor- 

Freshman. Three hours a week for the year. 

II. Western Europe, 1648-1815. — This course 
offers a general survey of Western Europe from 1648- 
1815. The political, social and economic changes will 
be discussed. The purpose of this course is to give a 
background in European History which will be a 
guide for more intensive work in special European 

Sophomore. Three hours a week for the first 

Prerequisite, History I. 

III. Western Europe, 1815-1875. — This course 
continues the work begun in Course II. The organi- 
zation and purpose is, the same as in Course II. 

Sophomore. Three hours a week for the second 

Prerequisite, History II. 

IV. England in Nineteenth and Twentieth Cen- 
turies. — This course will be a study of the domestic 
questions in England and the problems of the Empire. 
A study will be made of the political, social and eco- 
nomic changes as a result of the important reforms. 
War aims will be discussed. England's effort in the 
war will be analyzed. 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the first term. 

Prerequisite, History I. 

94 The North Carolina 

VI. French Revolution and Napoleonic Era, 
1789-1815. — An intensive analysis of the economic, 
social and political conditions in France just prior to 
the Revolution will be made. This will be followed 
by a careful study of the Revolution. Then the rise 
of Napoleon and the general results of his reign in 
France and Europe will be discussed. 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the first term. 

Prerequisite, History I. 

VII. American History to 1829. — This course 
will cover briefly the main lines of Colonial develop- 
ment, and then the formation and nature of the Con- 
stitution, the rise of political parties, early diplomatic 
relations, social and economic development, etc. 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the first term. 

Prerequisite, one year of History. 

X. The Industrial Revolution and its Effect upon 
England. — The following topics will be analyzed in 
this study : the economic condition of England in the 
early part of the 18th century; the introduction of 
the machine ; the economic and social changes in Eng- 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the second term. 

Prerequisite, History I. 

XI. American History, 1829-1877. — This course 
will cover the political, social and economic changes 

College for Women 95 

of the Jacksonian Epoch ; slavery ; secession, and the 
War Between the States ; and Keconstruction. 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the second term. 

Prerequisite, History VII. 

XIII. North Carolina History. — This is a gen- 
eral course in the social, political, and economic de- 
velopment of the State. 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the first term. 

Prerequisite, one year of History. 

XIV. Latin-American History. — This course will 
include a survey of the political and economic de- 
velopment of the Latin-American countries. Special 
attention will be given to the international relations 
of these countries, particularly as related to the 
United States. 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the first semester. 

Prerequisite, History XI. 

XV. American Diplomacy. — The development of 
the diplomatic proceedings of the United States will 
be outlined in this study. Emphasis, will be placed 
upon the system of neutrality ; freedom of the seas ; 
Monroe Doctrine; international arbitration, and the 
diplomacy of the Wilson administration. A careful 
survey will be made of our relationships with all 
European nations since August, 1914. 

96 The North Carolina 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the first term. 

Prerequisite, History XI. 

XVI. Contemporary American History, 1877- 
1919. — This course will cover the topics of the rise of 
the New South, the relation of politics and business, 
the passing of the frontier, the currency, the economic 
development of the nation, the Spanish-American 
War, the new nationalism, and internationalism. 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the second term. 

Prerequisite, History XI. 

XVII. TJie Industrial History of the United 
States. — A survey will be made of the economic prog- 
ress of the United States and its effects upon social 
conditions and political issues. Particular attention 
will be given to the development of industries ; 
changes in agriculture ; transportation, and the de- 
velopment of the west; labor problems; business or- 
ganization, state regulation. 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the second term. 

Prerequisite, History XI. 

XVIII. Japan and the Far East. — The develop- 
ment of Japan into a world power will be the main 
feature in this course. Emphasis will be placed upon 
the economic changes, the relations between Japan 
and other oriental nations, particularly China; and 

College for Women 97 

the study of Japan's international policy with the 
western nations. 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the second term. 

Prerequisite, one year of History. 

XIX. History of the American South and West. 
— This course traces the territorial expansion of the 
United States, the advance of settlement from the 
East to the West, the economic, social, and political 
conditions of the frontier regions, and the influence of 
these conditions upon national problems. 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the second term. 

Prerequisite, History XI. 

XX. Contemporary European History, 1870-1920. 
— A study of the political, social and economic condi- 
tions of Europe since 1870: Special emphasis will be 
given to the events leading up to the Great War. A 
brief study of the War and its results. 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the first term. 

Prerequisite, History I. 


IX. Introductory Government. — This course will 
be a study of the Federal, State and Local Govern- 
ments of the United States. Origin, organization and 
development will be emphasized. Special attention 

98 The North Carolina 

will be given to the government in action — elections, 
law-making and administration. 

Sophomore and Junior elective. Three hours a 
week for the year. 

Prerequisite, one year of History. 

XXI. Local Government. — This course is organ- 
ized to make a special study of the county and small 
town government in the United States. Local gov- 
ernment in different sections of the United States will 
be contrasted. Reforms in local government will be 
studied. The local problem in North Carolina will 
be particularly emphasized. 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
for the first term. 

Prerequisite, Course IX or XII. 

XXII. Municipal Government. — A detailed study 
of the municipal problem in the United States will 
be made in this course. The study will include sur- 
veys of the different forms of city government, its 
functions, and problems of administration. The pos- 
sible reforms in municipal government will be ana- 

Junior and Senior elective. Three hours a week 
the second term. 

Prerequisite, Course IX or XII. 

College for Women 99 

Department of Home Economics 







This department offers three kinds of work : 


This course has been approved by the Federal 
Board of Vocational Education and is printed com- 
plete elsewhere. 

IA. Foods and Cookery. — One recitation and two 
3-hour laboratory periods a week. Credit, three 
semester hours. 

This course includes a study of the composition 
of foods ; principles involved in their preparation ; 
the source and manufacture, and a study of market 

Prerequisite, Biology IB. 

Laboratory fee, $4.00. 

IIA. Textiles and Clothing. — One recitation and 
two 3-hour laboratory periods a week. Credit, three 
semester hours. 

The source and manufacture of textile materials; 
the choice of materials considering cost, use and ap- 
propriateness ; the planning and construction of gar- 
ments ; the care, cleaning and repair of clothing form 
the basis of this course. 

Laboratory fee, 50 cents. 

100 The North Carolina 

III. Design. — One recitation and two 3-hour lab- 
oratory periods a week. Credit, three semester hours. 

The study of design, its function, and the factors 
which control it. The course includes lectures on 
the fundamental principles of design, color, compo- 
sition, and historic moment. It aims to create an 
appreciation of good design so that these principles 
unconsciously control the selection of all that goes 
to make up our immediate environment. 

IV. Costume Design and Dressmaking. — Two 
recitations and two 3-hour laboratory periods a week. 
Credit, four semester hours. 

The application of the principles of design in 
the selection and making of one's clothes. Lectures 
on dress, including artistic, hygienic, economic, and 
historical aspects. For use in designing, a close- 
fitting lining padded with tissue paper will be made. 
Pattern making, fitting, draping, and collar and cuff 
designing are included in the course. 

Prerequisite II. E. II and III. 

Laboratory fee, $1.00. 

V. Home Cookery. — Two recitations and two 3- 
hour laboratory periods a week. Credit, four hours 
for half year. 

This course includes the planning, equipment and 
furnishing of the kitchen and dining room; the 
preparation and serving of meals, illustrating the 
correct forms of service and menu making. The 
special problems of marketing, pure foods, proper 

College for Women 101 

labeling, accurate weights and measures are also 

Prerequisite, H. E'. I 

Laboratory fee, $5.00. 

VI. Nutrition. — Three recitations a week. Credit, 
three semester hours. 

Heat measure of food and methods of determina- 
tion ; heat requirement of the body ; chemical structure 
of foods and how this is changed in the processes of 
digestion, assimilation and metabolism. Protein, 
minerals and vitamines in relation to nutrition will 
be especially emphasized. 

Prerequisite, H. E. V. 

VII. House Planning. — One recitation and one 
3-hour laboratory period a week. Credit, two semes- 
ter hours. 

A study of the standards of sound housing. Types 
of housing. The design and arrangement of the single 
house. Factors which influence size and cost. Heat- 
ing, lighting and ventilation. Lectures on architectural 
style. Laboratory problems in house planning with 
limitations as to cost, number in family, orientation 
of rooms, etc. The relation of plan to elevation. 

VIII. House Furnishing. — One recitation and 
one 3-hour laboratory period a week. Credit, two 
semester hours. 

The house as a design. Unity, balance, harmony 
and color applied to the furnishings of a modern 
home. Study of appropriate wall coverings, rugs and 

102 The North Carolina 

window draperies. Logical and beautiful arrange- 
ment of furniture. Pictures, their selection, framing 
and hanging. Artistic, economic and physiologic 
lighting. Lectures on history of furniture, also on 
the principles of design and their application. Ele- 
vations in color of rooms taken from floor plans in 
H. B. VII. 

Prerequisite, H. E. III. 

IX. Dietetics. — Two recitations and one 3-hour 
laboratory period a week. Credit, three hours for 
half year. 

Critical review of principles of nutrition related 
to the family dietary. Review of recent literature. 
Dietaries for families of different incomes. Special 
problems of feeding — children, the aged and the sick. 
Part of the practical work will be given in the cottage. 

Prerequisite, H. E, VI. 

X. Textiles and Millinery. — Two recitations and 
one 3-hour laboratory period a week. Credit, three 
hours for half year. 

Textiles from the standpoint of the purchaser will 
be considered here. Microscopic and chemical tests 
for the identification and grading of materials. The 
economic situation in raw materials and manufactured 
products in textiles; factors involved in purchasing 
ready-made garments ; hygiene of clothing, social con- 
ditions under which clothing is produced ; the cleaning 
and dying processes; excursions to manufacturing 

College for Women 103 

XL Methods in Borne Economics. — Two hours 
a week each semester. Credit, four semester hours. 

The aims and principles of education applied to 
the field of Home Economics, methods of classroom 
management and special problems in this subject are 

XII. Practice Teaching in Home Economics-- 
One and one-half hours credit for the year. 

This course consists in applying the methods of 
Course XI to the classroom work. Conferences, lesson 
plans and teaching under supervision. At least fifty- 
four hours of actual work will be required of each stu- 

XIII. Home Management. — One recitation and 
laboratory each week in practice cottage. Credit, 
three hours for the year. 

This course will consider: (a) Management of 
household operations; (6) management of income; 

(c) management of family and group relations; 

(d) management in relation to community obligations 
to the home. The practical work will be given in the 
practice cottage where each Senior is required to live 
for six weeks. 

XIV. Home Nursing. — Two 3-hour laboratory 
periods. Credit, two hours for half year. 

The home care of the sick, emergencies and first 
aid when the services of a professional nurse are not 
available; care of children and aged as well as the 
equipment and management of the sick room. 

104 The North Carolina 


The Course for Home Demonstration Workers 
leading to a B. S. degree will be the same as the course 
for teachers of Home Economics with the following 
changes : 

Junior Year 

Business Methods and Accounting 3 units 

in place of 
General Methods 3 units 

Senior Year 

Food Preservation 2 units 

Demonstration Methods 3 units 

Community Organization 3 units 

Gardening or other elective 2 units 

in place of 

Methods in Home Economics 4 units 

High School Problems 3 units 

Practice Teaching 3 units 

The same entrance requirements and prerequisites 
will be required as for the teacher training course. 

The Senior year must be taken in residence. 

College credit for the six weeks (January 1st to 
February 15th) work will be given to those who offer 
the prerequisites. 


XV. Art Appreciation. — The aim of the course is 
the development of art appreciation; a knowledge of 
what art is and the principles which govern its ex- 
pression; acquaintance with the best that has been 
done in the various phases of art in the world's his- 
tory. The lectures are illustrated by lantern slides 

College for Women 105 

of architecture, sculpture, painting, textiles and pot- 
tery. Open to Juniors and Seniors. 

Repeated second semester. Two lectures a week. 

Credit, two semester hours. 

IB. Foods and Cookery. — One recitation and two 
3-hour laboratory periods a week. Credit, three 
semester hours, 

Source, manufacture and production of foods, pur- 
chasing, preparation and serving of foods used in the 
family dietary. Food for the sick will be included. 

Prerequisite, Biology IA and II, or IB. 

Laboratory fee, $4.00. 

IIB. Textiles and Clothing. — One recitation and 
two 3-hour laboratory periods a week. Credit, three 
semester hours. 

This coarse includes the study of textiles, from the 
hygienic and economic standpoint, the care and repair 
of clothing, the selection of materials and construction 
of clothes. 

Laboratory fee, 50 cents. 

A short course is given each year during January 
and February for the Home Demonstration Agents 
who are already in the field. This work varies ac- 
cording to the needs of the women who take the work. 

All students taking food courses will be required 
to wear w T hite at all laboratory classes. Any plain 
white washable suit will do. Ties and belts must 
also be white. Each student must provide herself 
with a plain white apron. A regulation apron has 
been designed by the clothing and textiles depart- 

106 The North Carolina 

Department of Latin 


I. Oratory and Prose Composition. — Cicero's 
Orations, Talks on private life of Romans, etc. 
Three hours per week, entire year. Open to students 
offering two Latin units for entrance. 

II. Historical Writers. — Nepos and Livy, with 
prose composition, fall term; Tacitus and Sallust, 
with composition continued in spring term. Three 
hours, entire year. Open to students offering three 
entrance units in Latin. 

III. Epic Poetry. — Virgil. Three hours, fall 
term. Open to students who have completed either 
Course I or Course II. 

IV. Lyric Poetry. — Llorace's Odes, selections 
from Ovid, Catullus, Tibullus and Propertius. Three 
hours, spring term. Open to students who have com- 
pleted III or IX. 

V. Comedy. — Plautus. Three hours, fall term. 
Open to students who have completed I or II, III or 
IX and IV, or who have finished Latin required for 

VI. Comedy. — Terence. Three hours, spring 
term. Open to students who have completed V. 

VII. Philosophical Essays. — Cicero, Seneca. 
Three hours, fall term. Open to Juniors and Soph- 

College for Women 107 

omores who have taken Latin in their Freshman and 
Sophomore years. 

VIII. Satire. — Juvenal, selections from Persius, 
Horace and Petronius. Three hours, spring term. 
Open to Juniors and Seniors in Latin. 

IX. Pastoral Poetry. — Virgil. Three hours, fall 
term. Open to students who have completed I or II 
and offered Epic Poetry for entrance. 

X. Roman Philosophy. — Lucretius, Cicero, Sen- 
eca. Three hours, spring term. Open to Juniors and 

XI. Epistolary Writing. — Cicero, Pliny, Horace. 
Three hours, spring term. Open to students who 
have completed I or II and III or IX. 

XII. Tragedy. — Seneca. Three hours, fall term. 
Open to Latin Seniors. 

XIII. The Roman Language and Literature. — 
Three hours, fall term. Open to students who elect 
Latin as a major. 

XIV. The Teaching of Latin. — Review of high 
school Latin, with lectures on teaching the subject, 
requisites, of a text, etc. Three hours, spring term. 
Open to those Seniors who major in Latin. 

108 The North Carolina 

XV. Greek and Roman Mythology. — Sight 
translations, derivation of English from the Latin, 
especially scientific terms. One hour, entire year. 
Accepted only as an elective for Freshmen and Soph- 

XVI. Roman Novel. — Apulius, Petronius. Three 
hours, fall term. Open to Latin Juniors and Seniors. 

Library Administration 


Bibliography I. — A course in the knowledge and 
use of books. Deals with the classification of knowl- 
edge ; the use of national and subject bibliographies ; 
the history of periodicals and the use of periodical, 
newspaper, and book indexes ; the use of dictionaries, 
encyclopedias, and reference books in philosophy and 
religion, the social sciences, statistics, government, the 
pure and applied sciences and useful arts, fine arts, 
literature, biography, geography, and history; fed- 
eral and state documents ; debate material ; children 's 
books; publishing houses; new books and book re- 
views; copyright; printing; and binding. Lectures, 
recitations, and practical problems. Twenty-five 
hours of reference work in the library required. Two 
hours of class work; three hours credit. Second 
semester. Open to a limited number of Seniors. 

College for Women 109 

Department of Mathematics 





I. Algebra, Solid Geometry, Plane Trigonometry. 
— Four hours, for one year. Kequired of Freshmen 
in A. B. and B. S. Courses. 

II. College Algebra. — Three hours, for one year. 
Prerequisite. Course I. 

III. Analytical Geometry and Conic Sections. — 

Three hours, for one year. Prerequisite, Course I. 

IV. Differential and Integral Calculus. — Three 
hours, for one year. Prerequisite, Course III. 

V. Theory of Equations. — Three hours for one- 
half year: credit, l 1 ^ hours. Prerequisite, Courses II 
and III. 

VI. Curve Tracing. — Three hours, for one-half 
year: credit, l 1 o hours. Prerequisite, Course IV and 
Course II or V. 

VII. Analytical Geometry of Three Dimensions. 
— Three hours, for one-half year: credit, lio hours. 
Prerequisite, Course III. 

VIII. Advaiieed Course in Integral Calculus. — 
Three hours, for one-half year: credit, l^o hours. 
Prerequisite, Course IV. 

110 The North Carolina 

IX. Modern Analytical Geometry. — Two hours, 
for one year. Prerequisite, Course V. 

X. History of Mathematics. — One hour, for one 
year. Prerequisite, Course II or Course III. 

XI. Teachers' Course in Mathematics. — Three 
hours, for one year. Prerequisite, Course I and one 
additional course. 

XII. Descriptive Astronomy. — Three hours, for 
one year. Prerequisite, Course I. 

Note. — Not all of Courses V-XII will be given in one year; a 
selection will be made meeting as far as possible the needs and 
desires of students majoring in Mathematics. 

Department of Music 











The College offers regular courses leading to the 
degree of Bachelor of Music in Piano, Organ, Violin, 
and Voice, and furnishes a special course in Public 
School Music Methods. Applied music may be taken 
by students of any of the regular college courses, pro- 
vided the music added is within the limit of sixteen 
hours allowed as the maximum. 

College for Women 111 

The charges for lessons in Piano, Organ, Violin, 
and Voice are given under the head of "Expenses." 
Consult index. 

An outline of the four years ? course leading to the 
Bachelor of Music degree and the requirements for 
admission to the Bachelor of Music Course are given 
elsewhere in the Catalogue. Consult the index. 


I. Sight Singing and Ear Training I. — Required 
of Freshmen, Bachelor of Music Course. Three hours 
a week. A course in sight reading, rhythmic and 
melodic dictation, with attention given to ear train- 
ing, tone production, and enunciation. Class drill in 
staff notation and in sight singing, with emphasis laid 
upon tonal relations as a practical basis for the study 
of harmony. 

II. Harmony. — Required of Sophomores, Bache- 
lor of Music Course. Two hours a week. The study 
of intervals, triads and their inversions; simple part 
writing from given basses and sopranos ; chords of the 
seventh, harmonizing simple melodies and figured 
basses, simple modulations. Triads, chords of the 
seventh, various cadences and simpler modulations 
played at the piano. 

III. Advanced Harmony. — Required of Juniors, 
Bachelor of Music Course. Two hours a week. Ad- 
vanced study of secondary sevenths; chromatically 
altered chords, modulation in general, suspension, re- 

112 The North Carolina 

tardation, appoggiatura, anticipation, passing tone, 
and pedal point. 

Progressions involved in the written work trans- 
posed into various keys at the piano. 

IV. History of Music. — Required of Sophomores, 
Bachelor of Music Course. Two hours a week. Gen- 
eral History of Music, with special attention to the 
period since the year 1600, and with emphasis in the 
second term on the great masters. 

V. History of Music. — Great composers and 
their works. Required of Juniors, Bachelor of Music 
Course. Two hours a week. An illustrated lecture 
course making a biographical and critical study of 
the significance to music of a few of the most famous 

VI. Counterpoint. — Required of Seniors, Bache- 
lor of Music Course. Two hours a week. Counter- 
point in two, three, and four parts. Harmonization, 
and supplying additional voices to chorals and other 
melodies used as Canti Fermi. 

VII. Analysis. — Required of Seniors, Bachelor 
of Music Course. Two hours a week. The elements 
of musical form. The primary, song, rondo, aria, 
sonata, and fugue forms analytically considered. 

IX. Public School Music. — Elective for Sopho- 
mores. Three hours a week. This course continues 
the problems in sight reading and applied theory of 

College for Women 113 

Music I. It includes, also, the study of the child 
voice, study of rote songs, presentation of rote songs, 
with discussions of methods and materials for the 

Prerequisites, Music I and XIII. 

X. Normal Piano Methods. — Open to Juniors in 
Piano, Bachelor of Music Course. Two hours a 
week. Classification of fundamental teaching mate- 
rial and best methods of presentation to the child 
mind. Notation, sight reading, ear training, rhythm, 
technic, melody writing, and musical games. 

Observation of children's classes. 

XI. Normal Piano Teaching. — Open to Seniors, 
Bachelor of Music Course. Two hours a week. Prac- 
tice of the principles learned in the previous course, 
by the teaching of children, under the supervision and 
direction of the Department of Education. 

XII. Public School Music Methods. — Three hours 
a week. This course is designed for those majoring 
in piano or voice who wish to combine with their 
major a working knowledge of the needs of Public 
School Music in the state. It includes the educational 
principles which govern the teaching of music; the 
fundamental principles which make music an essen- 
tial in every school curriculum ; specific study is made 
of the child voice ; the voice of the adolescent girl and 
boy; rote songs; problems of each grade; materials 
for grades and high school ; the problems of the super- 
visor related especially to conditions in the state. 

114 The North Carolina 

Opportunity for observation and practice teaching in 
the grades of the Training School, under the super- 
vision of the public school music teachers is given. 

XIII. Elementary Harmony. — Eequired of 
Freshmen. Two hours a week. 

In this course the rudiments of music are thor- 
oughly mastered in order that the student may use 
the fundamentals of music as accurately and skillfully 
as she would use the English language. The course 
includes writing all major, minor and chromatic 
scales, use of all accidentals, writing various forms 
of rhythm, meaning and use of signs found in music. 
This is followed by intervals, triads and chords of 

XIV. Sight Singing and Ear Training II. Open 
to Sophomores in Music Education. Two hours a 
week. Prerequisite, Music I or equivalent. 

This course includes more difficult problems in 
pitch and rhythm following a systematic and com- 
plete course of study. Individual work is empha- 
sized. Material used includes much standard music 
as well as four part material used in high schools of 
all grades. 

Ear training must follow imitation. Therefore 
type patterns of both pitch and rhythm are learned 
through imitation, before association with the nota- 
tion is made. When this association is accomplished 
written work is required. Material used is taken 
from folk music and from composers whose works con- 
tain fundamental elements of music. 

College for Women 115 

XV A. Melody Writing and Elementary Form. — 
Required of Juniors in Public School Music. Two 
hours, first term. Prerequisite, Music XIII (Ele- 
mentary Harmony) or equivalent. 

In this course the laws governing tone progression 
and the relation of accents to meter and rhythm are 
studied and applied. 

Elementary form is studied through analyzation 
of many children's songs, used in the public schools. 
The forms studied so that they are recognized both 
through eye and ear are: 

I. One-Part Forms. 

a. Phrase. 
i. Period. 

c. Double Period. 

d. Development and extension of above. 

II. The Two-Part Song Forms. 

III. The Three-Part Song Forms. 

XV B. Harmonic Analysis. — Required of Juniors 
in Public School Music. Two hours a week. Second 
semester. Prerequisite, Music I and XIII (Elemen- 
tary Harmony). 

In this course the eye and ear are equally trained. 
The work from the hearing side is first emphasized 
through singing with syllables, triads and chords of 
the seventh in all positions and inversions, Recogni- 
tion and representation of these, no matter in what 
register sung or played, follows. The analyzation of 
three and four part music from the printed page fol- 
lows. Constructive work in harmony is given. 

116 The North Carolina 

Cadence progressions in major or minor keys are 
written. Use of principal and subordinate triads in 
fundamental position. Ability to detect and elimi- 
nate consecutive fifths and octaves. 

XVI. Advanced Music Methods. — Open to Sen- 
iors in Public School Music. Two hours, Prerequi- 
site, Music XII. 

Problems taken from actual teaching in Training 
School classes discussed. High school problems em- 
phasized. Courses of studies discussed. All good 
material for public school use examined and discussed 
with view to knowing best material available. Prob- 
lems of the supervisor related to self. Grade teachers 
and superintendent studied. 

XVII. Form and Melody Writing II. — Required 
of Seniors in Public School Music. Two hours. Pre- 
requisite, Music XV A. 

This course continues the study begun in Elemen- 
tary Form and Melody Writing — studying the larger 
forms and using the melody writing in its relation to 
the public school music. Appreciation of forms 
through use of Victrola. 

XVIII. Advanced Sight Singing and Ear Train- 
ing. — One hour a week. Open to Seniors in Public 
School Music. 

This course continues the problems of Music XIV, 
with emphasis laid on part work suitable for upper 
grades, high school, glee club and chorus work. 

College for Women 117 


By "Applied Music" is meant the practical study 
of Piano, Organ, Violin, or Voice, in private indi- 
vidual lessons. 


The course of study in this department includes : 

I. Technical exercises which are intended to give 
control of the muscles, of fingers, hands and arms, 
making them responsive to the commands of the will. 

II. Etudes by the best teachers and composers, 
which are designed to give further development to the 
executive powers, to bring about a finer relation be- 
tween the physical and intellectual faculties, and to 
form a connecting link between purely technical work 
and the higher forms of musical expression. 

III. Compositions, by the best composers of the 
classic, romantic, and modern schools. 

Voice Culture 

True cultivation of the voice consists in the devel- 
opment of pure tone, and its easy, natural use and 
control in singing. Concert use of breath, intonation, 
attack, legato, accent phrasing and enunciation are 
the leading features of technical drill. At the same 
time, a higher ideal than the perfection of mere me- 
chanical skill is sought : namely, a musicianly style of 
singing and all that is implied in the broad term 
' ' interpretation, ' ' together with a thorough apprecia- 
tion of the best work of the best masters, both old and 

118 The North Carolina 


This course provides for a thorough training in all 
that pertains to a mastery of the organ for church 
music, voluntaries, the art of improvisation, system- 
atic drill in technic, registration, and the art of 
accompaniment. The course of study is especially 
arranged to give a knowledge of the different schools 
of organ music as represented by the best composers, 


The instruction is based upon the most thorough 
methods of teaching, including a graded list of etudes, 
solo pieces, and concertos by the best writers. 


Upon the satisfactory completion of the regular 
four years' theoretical and literary course, together 
with the four years ' course in applied music, the can- 
didate for the Bachelor of Music degree must satisfac- 
torily perform programs conforming to the following 
schedule : 

For Piano Students. — A concerto or chamber-mus- 
ical work of advanced difficulty. One of the Beet- 
hoven sonatas of the middle period. Selections from 
the more important works of Schumann, Chopin, 
Grieg, or other standard composers of the romantic 
and modern schools. 

For Vocal Students. — An operatic aria. An aria 
from a standard oratorio. A group of songs of 

College for Women 119 

Brahms, Schubert, Schumann, Jensen, or Franz. A 
group of modern songs. 

For Organ Students. — One of the great preludes 
and fugues of Bach. A sonata of Mendelssohn, Guil- 
mant, or Rhineberger. Selections from the works of 
Thiele, Widor, Merkel, and other standard composers. 

For Violin Students, — A standard sonata for piano 
and violin. A concerto of advanced difficulty. Selec- 
tions from the more important works of Vieuxtemps, 
Wieniawski, and other standard writers. 


Ensemble classes meet for the study of concerted 
music. Four and eight -hand piano music is studied ; 
thus pupils become acquainted with masterpieces of 
orchestral literature often inaccessible to music stu- 
dents, and acquire habits of self-control and steadi- 
ness of rhythm in sight reading and accompanying. 
All students in the Piano Course will devote one hour 
each week to ensemble playing. 


As a preparation for recital and concert playing, 
a weekly Solo Class is held. All students in the Piano 
Course are required to attend. The standard compo- 
sitions studied by different members of the class are 
analyzed by the director of music and afterwards per- 
formed by the student. In this way all students 
acquire a wide and intimate acquaintance with stan- 
dard pianoforte literature. 

120 The North Carolina 


Students' recitals are given fortnightly, at which 
time works studied in the classroom are performed 
before the students of the music department. All 
music students are required to attend these recitals, 
and to take part in them when requested to do so. 
These semi-public appearances are of great assistance 
in enabling the student to acquire that ease and self- 
possession so essential to a successful public perform- 


Not less important than classroom instruction is 
the opportunity of hearing good music rendered by 
artists of superior ability. To afford students this 
opportunity a regular series of recitals is given each 
year, the best artists available being secured. 

Eecitals and concerts are given frequently by 
members of the music faculty during the school year. 


The College Choir, numbering 130 voices, sings at 
special services and on festival occasions. The works 
of the best composers of sacred and secular music are 

The conditions of membership are : A voice of fair 
effectiveness, a correct ear, some knowledge of musical 
notation, and regularity in attendance. Open to all 
students of the College who can meet the conditions of 

College for Women 121 


The College Orchestra is open to all students who 
play any orchestral instrument reasonably well. 
Weekly rehearsals are held, and the orchestra is heard 
on various occasions throughout the year. 


Music students buy their ow r n sheet music and 
music books. They are expected to deposit with thfe 
College Registrar, at the beginning of the session, a 
sum of money sufficient to pay for sheet music sup- 
plies used. A ticket will be issued for each deposit, 
and unused coupons will be redeemed in full at the 
end of the session. The amount thus deposited will 
be from three to five dollars. 

Department of Health 

The Department of Health is offering (1) a course 
in Hygiene corresponding to the recommendations of 
the Interdepartmental Social Hygiene Board; (2) a 
course in Physical Education, which has among its 
aims the promotion of bodily vigor. The develop- 
ment of neuro-muscular co-ordination, the improve- 
ment of posture, and the establishment of wholesome 
habits of health and recreation. 

122 The North Carolina 



I. Freshman year. Two periods, a week, both 
terms. Required. 

A. General Hygiene. 

1. The Agents that Injure Health. 

2. The Carriers of Pathogens. 

3. The Contributory Causes of Poor Health. 

4. Defenses of Health. 

5. Producers of Health. 

B. Individual Hygiene. 

1. Informational and Educational Hygiene. 

2. Defensive Hygiene — the Care of the Body 

and its Organs. 

3. Constructive Individual Hygiene. 

4. Individual Hygiene in Relation to Group 

and Inter- Group Hygiene. 

II. Junior Year. Two periods a week, both 
terms. Required. 


Group Hygiene. 

1. General Group Hygiene. 

2. Special Group Hygiene. 

Hygiene of the Home and Family. 

School Hygiene. 

Occupational Hygiene. 

Institutional Hygiene. 

College for Women 123 

D. Inter-Group Hygiene. 

1. General Inter-Group Hygiene. 

2. Special Inter-Group Hygiene. 

Rural Hygiene. 
Village and City Hygiene. 
State Hygiene. 
National Hygiene. 






I. Freshman Physical Education. — Two hours per 
week. In the fall, field hockey line practice and 
passes; in the winter, Swedish gymnastics, groups 
games and simple folk dances ; in the spring, outdoor 
games and girls' base ball. 

II. Sophomore Physical Education. — Two hours 
per week. In the fall, field hockey; in the winter, 
advanced gymnastics and folk dances, with marching 
tactics ; in the spring volley ball and base ball ; in the 
fall, field hockey. 

III. Junior Physical Education. 

(A) Physical training for public schools. One 
hour per week. Methods and material for classroom 
and playground teaching of gymnastics, games and 
folk dances. 

(B) Rhythm and interpretive work. One hour 
per week. Open to Juniors and Seniors. 

124 The North Carolina 

IV. Remedial and Corrective Exercises. — Substi- 
tuted for regular class work on advice of the College 
physician and physical director. 


Every student must provide herself with a regu- 
lation gymnasium outfit as follows : 

Black serge bloomers $4.00 

Three white middy blouses, @ $2.00 6.00 

One pair high white tennis shoes. 

These must be secured after coming to college from 
dealers who handle the uniform adopted and required 
by the Physical Education Department. 

In addition, students are required to wear during 
recitation hours, shoes of some suitable type approved 
by the Department of Health. 

Department of Physics 


I. General Course. — Intended for those students 
who have little or no acquaintance with the subject. 
The subject will be treated largely from a descriptive 

Three hours — two recitations and one laboratory 
period, weekly, throughout the year. 
Laboratory fee, $4.00. 

II. General Course. — Intended for students who 
have had Physics I or its equivalent. Elementary 
ideas of Algebra, Geometry, and Trigonometry will 
be used. 

College for Women 125 

Three hours — two recitations and one laboratory 
period, weekly, throughout the year. 
Laboratory fee, $4.00. 

III. Household Physics. — Intended for students 
majoring in Domestic Science. A practical course in 
Physics in which the everyday activities in the home 
are taken as the background. 

Three hours — two recitations and one laboratory 
period, weekly, second semester. 
Laboratory fee, $3.00. 

IV. Mechanics. 

V. Thermodynamics. 

VI. Wave Motion and Sound. 

VII. Light. 

VIII. Electricity and Magnetism. 

The above are one-semester courses intended for 
students who have had Physics II or its equivalent, 
and Mathematics through the Differential Calculus, 
preferably through Integral Calculus also. These 
courses will be given as demand may be made. 

Three hours — two recitations and one laboratory 
period, weekly, for one semester. 

Laboratory fee, $3.00. 

126 The North Carolina 

Department of Romance Languages 





I. Beginning Course. — Three hours a week. 
Fraser and Squair, Complete Grammar; Monvert, La 
Belle France; composition based on text read, dicta- 
tion, conversation. In this course special emphasis is 
laid on pronunciation, the use of pronouns, the regu- 
lar conjugations, and the more common irregular 

II. Second Year Course. — Three hours a week. 
Hugo, Cosette; Daudet, Neuf Conies Choisis; 
Merimee, Colomba; Labiche and Martin, Le Voyage de 
M. Perrichon; Daudet, Tartarin de Tarrascon; Car- 
nahan, Short Revieiv Grammar. Conversation based 
on texts read, review of grammatical principles, and 
work on irregular verbs. 

III. Literature and Advanced Composition. — 
Three hours a week. France, Le Crime de Sylvestre 
Bonnard; Moliere, I'Avare; Buffum, French Short 
Stories; Hugo, Hernani; Feuillet, Le Roman d'un 
Jeune Homme Pauvre; Balzac, Cinq Scenes de la 
Comedie Humaine; Fraser and Squair, French Gram- 
mar; Koren, French Composition; conversation based 
on texts read, completion of irregular verbs. 

College for Women 127 

IIIA. Survey Coarse. — One hour a week. Lec- 
tures and reports from assigned readings on the gen- 
eral development of French literature from the be- 
ginning. This course may profitably be combined 
with Course III or taken separately as a cultural 
course. French II is a prerequisite. 

*IV. French Romanticism. — Three hours a week. 
The aim of the course is an intelligent appreciation 
of the Romantic Movement by means of lectures, re- 
ports on outside readings, and translation in class 
of representative examples of the poem, novel, and 
drama. The following are the more important texts 
to be considered during the current year : Chateau- 
briand, Les Martyrs; Mme. cle Stael, De V Allemagne ; 
Hugo, Hernani, Selected Poems; Lamartine, Medita- 
tions, Jocelyn; Musset, Selected Poems and Comedies ; 
Vigny, Poemes Anciens et Modernes, Cinq-Mars; 
Dumas, Antony ; Gautier, Emaux et Camees. 

# V. Seventeenth Century Literature. — Three 
hours a week. The aim of this course is to give a 
comprehensive view of the literature of the period 
and of the conditions under which it was produced. 
The following books will form the basis of the course : 
Corneille, Le Cid, Horace, Polyeucte, Le Menteur ; 
Pascal, Les Provinciales ; La Rochefoucauld, Max- 
imes; Mme. de Sevigne, Lettres; Moliere, Les Pre- 
cienses Ridicides, Tartuffe, L'Avare; Racine, Bere- 
nice, Andromaque, Athalie; La Bruyere, Caracteres; 
Boileau, L'Art Poetique; La Fontaine, Fables. 

Open to all students who have completed Course 

128 The North Carolina 

•VI. Speaking and Writing French. — Three hours 
a week. This course in conducted wholly in French. 
Its aim is to give a more intimate knowledge of 
France as it is today, and of the French life and 
customs, together with the ability to carry on an ordi- 
nary conversation in French. The texts used as the 
basis of the course vary from year to year. 

Open to all students who have completed Course 

•VII. Teaching French in the High School. — 
Three hours a week. This course aims to give prac- 
tical help in meeting the problems that arise in the 
teaching of French. Among the topics considered 
will be: planning the course of study; points to be 
noticed in choosing textbook ; ways of obtaining vari- 
ety in the recitation; the point of emphasis with ref- 
erence to present conditions ; reference books and aids 
to study for the teacher; presentation of the more 
difficult grammar topics; drill in modern French 

Note that students who have completed Course III 
may choose Course IV, Course V, or Course VI. 
Juniors and Seniors wishing to major in Romance 
Languages will choose a combination of from six to 
nine hours from Courses IV, V, VI, VII. Spanish 
may be offered in combination with one or more of 
these courses. 

Courses starred may be given graduate credit. 

VIII. Choses Frangaises. — Two hours a week. A 
general informational course on France and the French 

College for Women 129 

people. There will be some consideration of geogra- 
phy and history as a necessary background, followed 
by a study of French national traits, home life, and 
institutions. Some particular city or district will 
then be described by some one thoroughly familiar 

This course is intended to give the student an in- 
spirational background for the study of French simi- 
lar to that obtained by travel, and to give the pros- 
pective teacher of that language a fund of information 
useful in her chosen profession. 



There are many interests in common between our 
nation and the republics to the south of us, and as 
our relations with them become closer we feel more 
the need of a thorough understanding of their lan- 
guage. For this reason Spanish ought to be studied 
more extensively by North Americans. 

I. Beginning Course. — Three hours a week. 
Moreno-Lacalle, Elementos de Espanol; Shevill, A 
First Reader in Spanish; Benevente, Tres Comedias. 
Thorough drill is given in pronunciation and other 
oral work along with the important principles of 
grammar, so that the student may be able to pro- 
duce as, well as to understand the ordinary phrases 
of everyday life. 

130 The North Carolina 

II. Second Year Course. — Three hours a week. 
Olmsted and Gordon, A Spanish Grammar; Harri- 
son, An Intermediate Spanish Reader; Morrison, 
Tres Comedias; Hills and Bernhardt, Spanish Short 
Stories; Escrich, Fortuna y el Placer de no Hacer 
Nada; Carter and Malloy, Cuentos Castelanos. Con- 
versation and composition based on texts read, review 
of grammatical principles, and work on irregular 

III. The Spanish Novel. — Three hours a week, 
first semester. Caballero, La Familia de Alvareda; 
Valera, Pepita Jimenez; Galdos, Dona Perfecta; Val- 
des, Marta y Maria; Blasco Ibanez, La Barraca ; Olm- 
stead and Gordon, A Spanish Grammar, Free com- 
position and conversation based on the texts read and 
on other sources. 

IV. The Spanish Drama. — Three hours a week, 
second term. The class will read plays selected from 
the works of Lope de Vega, Ruiz de Alarcon, Calderon, 
Hartzenbusch, Tamayo y baus, Echegaray, Galdos, 
Martinez Sierra, Benavente. 

V. Teachers' Course in Spanish. — Two hours a 
week. This course will prepare prospective teachers 
for work in the high school by a consideration of 
methods, te'xts, pronunciation, grammar principles, 
etc. Wilkins' Spanish in the High School will be the 
main text. 

College for Women 131 



I. Beginning Course. — Three hours a week. 
Phelps, Italian Grammar; Goldini, II Vero Amico; 
Barrili, Una Notte Bizzarra; Wilkins and Altrocchi, 
Italian Short Stories. Exact pronunciation will be 
one of the aims of the course. On the completion of 
the course students will be prepared to read Dante 
and classical authors of similar difficulty. 

Open at present to Juniors and Seniors of the 
Music Course who have completed the equivalent of 
one year of Latin, French, or Spanish. 

Department of Sociology and Economics 



Sociology I. Introduction to Sociology. — Three 
hours a week, first term. Open to Juniors and Sen- 

The purpose of this course is to introduce the 
student to the science of society. The following top- 
ics will receive attention: The relation between so- 
ciology and the other social sciences; the origin of 
society; the laws of association; the evolution of so- 
ciety; the individual and society. 

132 The North Carolina 

Sociology II. Social Institutions. — Three hours 
a week, second term. Open to Juniors and Seniors. 
Prerequisite, Sociology I. 

This course will be devoted to a study of such 
social institutions as property, the family, the church, 
the state. It will involve also the discussion of the 
various theories of social progress as well as the effect 
of industry upon modern society. 

Sociology III. Psychological Aspects of Sociol- 
ogy. — Three hours a week, first term. Prerequisite, 
Sociology I. Open to Juniors and Seniors. 

Society as mental organization will form the basis 
of this course. Instinct, intellect, customs, imitation, 
emotion and sympathy will be studied in connection 
with the part which these human attributes play in 
the processes of society. 

Sociology IV. Community Organization. — Three 
hours a week, first term. Open to Juniors and Sen- 
iors, Prerequisite, Sociology I. 

The principles of sociology will be applied in this 
course in connection with the problems of community 
organization. The course is designed especially for 
students who expect to fit themselves for community 
work as teachers or for those who plan to enter the 
profession of social work. 

Sociology V. Community Organization. — Three 
hours a week, second term. Prerequisite, Sociology 
IV. Open to Juniors and Seniors. 

College for Women 133 

This is a continuation of Sociology IV, and is 
designed especially for students who are preparing 
for professional social work. Specific problems such 
as charity organization, private and public welfare 
programs, child welfare, et cetera, will be studied in 
relation to the local community and its methods of 
control. Bach student will select a problem for 

Sociology VI. Rural Social Problems. — Second 
term, three hours a week. Open to Juniors and 
Seniors. Prerequisite, Sociology I. 

The social problems which are peculiar to rural 
life, such as rural education, rural recreation, the 
rural home, the rural church, et cetera, will be stud- 
ied. This course is designed especially for students 
who are preparing themselves for work as rural 
teachers, rural school supervisors, or other forms of 
rural social work. 


Economics I. Introduction to Economics.^ — Three 
hours a week, first term. Open to Juniors and Sen- 

The sphere and scope of economic science will be 
the basis of this study. Included in the course will 
be an analysis of the various schools of economic 
thought, the fundamental economic concepts, the fac- 
tors of production (land, capital and labor), and the 
organization of reproduction. 

134 The North Carolina 

Economics II. Exchange and Distribution. — 
Three hours a week, second term. Open to Juniors 
and Seniors. Prerequisite, Economics I. 

This course will be devoted to a study of the eco- 
nomic processes following production. Methods of 
exchange, transportation, monetary systems, banking, 
middlemen, wages, profits, et cetera, will constitute 
the basis of study. 

Economics III. Co-operation and Consumption. — 
Three hours a week, first term. Prerequisites, Eco- 
nomics I and II. Open to Juniors and Seniors. 

The theoretical portion of this course will be con- 
fined to the problems of consumption and the practi- 
cal portion will be devoted to a study of co-operative 
consumers' organization. 

Economics IV. Women in Industry and Labor 
Problems. — Three hours a week, second term. Pre- 
requisite, Economics I and II. Open to Juniors and 

The general field of labor problems, including 
labor legislation, collective bargaining, trade union- 
ism, et cetera, will be covered and special attention 
will be given those industrial problems which have 
a direct relationship to women. Each student will be 
expected to conduct a research study. This course 
is designed especially for students who are preparing 
for social work. 

Economics V. — Economics of the Household. — 
Three hours a week, second term. Open to Juniors 

College for Women 135 

and Seniors in the Department of Home Economics. 
This will be a specialized course for students of 
Home Economics. It will deal with the problems of 
food economics primarily. 

Commercial Department 



The original Isaac Pitman System of Shorthand 
is taught. It is the aim of the course to make prac- 
tical shorthand writers — amanuenses and reporters. 
The inductive method of teaching prevails. The 
course is well graded, and the student is led,, step by 
step, through easy and natural stages, to see, to think, 
and to act for herself. 

The work of the department is planned as far as 
possible to meet the needs of the students. The course 
at first embraces not only a study of principles, but 
the reading and writing in shorthand of a wide range 
of English classics. As the student advances, in order 
to acquaint her with the forces and machinery of the 
business world, actual business letters bearing upon 
various subjects are dictated and reproduced on the 

As a majority of our students will ultimately 
engage in amanuensis work, this feature is made the 
leading purpose of the course; but reporting and the 
work pertaining thereto are not neglected, and when 

136 The North Carolina 

a student demonstrates that she can receive the higher 
work in shorthand to advantage, such dictation is 
given as will insure power, strength, and general 
information. Technical instruction in the use of 
medical and legal terms is also given. 

Many students, in order to strengthen their gen- 
eral scholarship, return to the College for a second 
year's work. To such we recommend Shorthand, 
Typewriting, English, and some other subject. Music 
has become very attractive to many in this course. 


A course in verbatim note-taking is offered. If a 
student demonstrates ability to do higher work in 
shorthand, actual speeches, addresses, sermons, court 
testimony, etc., are taken. In the first stages of 
reporting effort, an expert note-taker from the de- 
partment accompanies the student and takes a check 
note of her work. This coaching is, continued until 
the student can rely upon her own notes. 

This course is open to shorthand writers of any 
system, with a speed of not less than 120 words a 
minute, provided the applicant has a thorough knowl- 
edge of the principles of the system written (the 
department cannot undertake to teach the elementary 
principles of any system except the Isaac Pitman), 
and has sufficient education to put into practice the 
expert work offered. 


The diligent student can, in from five to eight 
months, acquire a speed of 80 to 120 words a minute, 

College for Women 137 

which is sufficient to do good office work, and certifi- 
cates will be given to students who can write from dic- 
tation correctly in shorthand from new matter at these 
rates. Students must have completed the work of an 
accredited high school or pass an examination in 
Arithmetic and preparatory English before this cer- 
tificate will be given. 

Students will be admitted to this department at 
any time during the college year not later than 
March 1. 

Business men who may be needing stenographers 
will, upon application, be put in correspondence with 
efficient help. 

SHORTHAND — Home Study 

There are many young women who would probably 
like to take advantage of a course of systematic work 
at home. To all such the Commercial Department 
will, upon request, outline a course of home work. 
All exercises sent to the 'College will be criticised and 
corrected, the only requirement being that the post- 
age both ways be paid. This course of home work is 
constructed to produce results; therefore, it will take 
time and energy. In order to make the course as 
strong as possible, the complete outline includes the 
use of a number of books, the cost of which the stu- 
dent must beer. But in order to give students an 
opportunity to test their power before expending 
money for books, the department has issued a small 
pamphlet containing ten easy, well-graded lessons, 
which will be forwarded to anyone upon application. 

138 The North Carolina 


The Underwood typewriters are the machines most 
used, though a few other standard makes are kept for 
practice. Twenty -three instruments are owned by the 
department. Skill in the use of the machines is not 
the only design of the instruction. Special attention 
is paid to accuracy, neatness, vocabulary, spelling, 
punctuation, and paragraphing. The instruction is 
purely practical. The touch method is used. 


The course in bookkeeping and business practice 
is designed to meet modern business conditions. The 
inductive method of presentation prevails. Each 
transaction is presented to the student as much like 
the performance of actual business as possible. The 
student is taught self-reliance from the start. The 
course from the business standpoint is a comprehen- 
sive one ; it will make not only bookkeepers, but well- 
informed business women, thoroughly conversant with 
all kinds of common commercial forms and blanks. 
The arrangement of the books and blanks is such that 
the subject can be taught with ease in schools of lower 

The Burroughs Adding Machine is a part of the 
equipment, and all students in bookkeeping are re- 
quired to become familiar with its workings. The 
loose-leaf methods so universally recognized today 
form the basis of the course. 

College for Women 139 

The higher work in bookkeeping represents the 
best practice of expert accountants of this country, 
and students are taught the uses of special books 
adapted to many important lines of commerce. 

Extension Department 


This department has been organized for the pur- 
pose of serving the people of North Carolina who are 
unable to attend established educational institutions. 
It has assumed for its particular work the betterment 
of the home and school. The work is primarily edu- 
cational, and it is to be borne in mind that the College 
has no desire or intention of establishing a mere enter- 
tainment bureau. In pursuance of its plan the Insti- 
tution offers assistance in the following suggestive 
lines of work: 

I. To the Clubs: 

1. In the formation of club programs and in 
securing materials for the carrying out of these pro- 
grams, both by the loan of books and by lectures on 
various subjects pertaining to the programs. 

2. In the organization of clubs in the community, 
particularly among the women, for the study of 
Domestic Economy, including the house, food, cloth- 
ing, sanitation for home and community. 

3. Bulletins for distribution and loan. 

4. A loan library of books on matters concerning 
food, sanitation, house furnishing, and decoration. 

140 The North Carolina 

5. Lectures and Talks: 

Bacteria and Health and Disease; Palatable 
Dishes at Moderate Cost ; the Cheaper Cuts of Meats ; 
Bread ; Chemistry of Common Things ; Food Adul- 
teration ; Literary lectures (Shakspere, "Words- 
worth, Tennyson, Browning, Arnold, Kipling, Whit- 
tier, Lanier) under the auspices of the English De- 
partment; readings from the best authors; helps in 
planning entertainments and plays, and lectures on 
the Bible and Sunday school methods for county and 
township organizations. 

II. To the Schools: 

Improvement in Schoolhouses and Grounds; 
Choice of Pictures for the Schoolroom; School Lib- 
rary; School Sanitation; Physical Exercises and 
Games; Illustrated Lectures ; Economics; Co-operation 
for the Development of the School; North Carolina 

III. To the Home: 

The Home Service Department offers suggestions 

1. Erection or remodeling of the home. 

2. Criticism of proposed plans for the home. 

3. Exterior and interior decoration of the home. 

4. Lighting and heating appliances. 

5. Sanitation or sewerage system for the home. 

Consultation by correspondence in all matters in- 
cluded in the above is cordially invited. Address 
Extension Department, The North Carolina College 
for Women, Greensboro, N. C. 

College for Women 141 



Under a regulation conforming to the Charter of 
the Institution, free tuition is offered to any young 
woman who will promise to teach or do other public 
service for two years in the state. The capacity of 
the dormitories is limited, however, and, in order that 
every county may have representation in the College, 
about two hundred places in the dormitories have been 
apportioned among the several counties of the State, 
in proportion to their white school population. Dor- 
mitory appointments are also given to those young 
women who prefer to pay tuition, the money thus 
derived being used to enlarge and better equip the 
dormitories and other departments of the College. 

The dormitories have been fitted up by the State, 
and board is furnished at actual cost. If the amount 
collected from the students be more than sufficient to 
maintain this department, the balance will be re- 
funded. The law does not permit any profit to be 
made on the boarding department. 

The following indicates the number of free-tuition 
appointments to which each county is entitled : 

3 Alamance 2 Avery 5 Buncombe 

2 Alexander 2 Beaufort 2 Burke 

1 Alleghany 1 Bertie 3 Cabarrus 

2 Anson 1 Bladen 2 Caldwell 

3 Ashe 1 Brunswick 1 Camden 


The North Carolina 

1 Carteret 





1 Caswell 





3 Catawba 





2 Chatham 





2 Cherokee 





1 Chowan 





1 Clay 





3 Cleveland 





2 Columbus 





2 Craven 





3 Cumberland 





1 Currituck 





1 Dare 





3 Davidson 





2 Davie 





2 Duplin 





3 Durham 





2 Edgecombe 





4 Forsyth 





2 Franklin 





4 Gaston 

2 New Hanover 



1 Gates 





1 Graham 





2 Granville 





1 Greene 





5 Guilford 





2 Halifax 





2 Harnett 





2 Haywood 

All applications for the county appointments 
should he in the hands of the President as early as 

Students who receive appointments can hold them 
until they complete the course, provided their conduct 
and progress are satisfactory to the Faculty. 

College for Women 143 

Any county appointments not applied for ivill be 
given to the applicants from* other counties, prefer- 
ence being given to the following classes: 

1. Those who have spent a year or more at this 
College, and whose conduct and studious habits have 
commended them to the Faculty. 

2. The best material among new applicants. 

144 The North Carolina 



By the Charter of the Institution, board must be 
furnished in its dormitories at actual cost. Since 
there is no possible profit in board, no risk of loss 
can be taken. It is, therefore, necessary that all bills 
be paid in advance. No exceptions can be made. 
The Board of Directors instructs that sight draft be 
made for all bills not paid when due. 

Board in dormitories (9 months) ....$153.00 
Laundry 25.00 


Fuel and lights 30.00 

Dormitory fee 10.00 

Begistration fee 10.00 

Medical fee 5.00 

Library fee 5.00 

Entertainment fee 2.00 

Janitor ? s service 10.00 

Repairing and upkeep 10.00 


Total, exclusive of tuition $260.00 

Tuition 45.00 

Total, including tuition $305.00 

In addition to the amounts listed above, every stu- 
dent must purchase a gymnasium outfit, costing 
$10.00, and make a deposit of $3.00 for medicine. 
Any part of this deposit not used will be refunded 
at the end of the session. 

College for Women 145 

The payments for the regular charges and fees 
will be due as follows, in advance : 

For students who board in the dormitories and 
have free tuition : 

On entrance $90.00 

November 19th 65.00 

January 20th 55.00 

March 20th 50.00 


For students who board in dormitories and pay 
tuition : 

On entrance $105.00 

November 19th 75.00 

January 20th 65.00 

March 20th 60.00 


For students who have free tuition and do not 
board in dormitories: 

On entrance $35.00 

January 20th 17.00 


For students who pay tuition and do not board 
in the dormitories: 

On entrance $40.00 

November 19th 25.00 

January 20th 20.00 

March 20th 12.00 


In addition to the above, for students taking In- 
strumental or Special Vocal Music: 

On entrance $20.00 

November 19th 15.00 

January 20th 15.00 

March 20th 10.00 


146 The North Carolina 

Charge for the use of practice piano : 

Juniors and Seniors in B. M. Course, $18.00 for the year. 
Freshmen and Sophomores in B. M. Course, $14.00 for the 

Other music students, $9.00 for the year. 
Organ practice, one period daily, $10.00 for the year. 
One-half of above amount payable on entrance. 
One-half of above amount on January 20th. 


To defray in part the cost of materials actually 
consumed by the student in her laboratory work, cer- 
tain fees, ranging in amount from one to eight dol- 
lars, according to the course taken, will be charged. 
These fees are listed in the course descriptions appear- 
ing elsewhere in the catalogue. See Biology, Chem- 
istry, Home Economics, Physics, and Manual Arts. 


The only necessary additional expenses at the Col- 
lege will be the cost of textbooks, gymnasium outfit, 
and, for graduates, a diploma fee of $10.00. 


No free tuition is given to a non-resident of the 
State, but a tuition charge of $65, instead of $45, is 


To any student not boarding in the dormitories, 
the charges for a special course in Stenography will be 
$45.00 for tuition, and the regular fees, $52.00. 

College for Women 147 


Students who register for some form of Applied 
Music only (Piano, Organ, Voice, Violin) pay $70.00. 
This is payable $40.00 on entrance, $30.00 at the 
beginning of the spring term. 


The students are required to purchase their text- 
books. For their convenience the College will main- 
tain a depository where all necessary books may be 
had at list prices. It might be helpful if students 
would bring a good English dictionary and other use- 
ful reference books in their possession. English, 
Latin, French and German lexicons, when needed, 
must be purchased by the student. 

In all business matters, the College prefers to deal 
directly with the students, rather than with their 
parents or guardians. This gives them business expe- 
rience and makes them realize the cost of their train- 

All students are supposed to matriculate for the 
full year, and must not expect any fees or dues re- 
mitted on account of their irregularities, or change in 
plans, except in case of serious illness, making it 
necessary for the resident physician to advise them to 
return home. 

Let all checks and money orders be made payable 
to E. J. Forney, Treasurer. 


The College offers, no scholarships. The only stu- 
dents who have free tuition are those "who signify 

148 The North Carolina 

their intentions to teach upon such conditions as may 
be prescribed by the Board of Directors.' ' Part of 
the dormitory space is reserved for tuition-paying stu- 
dents, and part for free-tuition students. Each stu- 
dent applying for free tuition must sign the fol- 
lowing : 


"I seek the opportunities of the North Carolina College 
for Women because it is my desire and intention to teach or 
do other public service, and I agree, in consideration; o!f free 
tuition granted me in said Institution, if I can secure employ- 
ment and my health permits, to teach in, the schools of the 
State, or do other public service for at least two years after 
I leave the College. If, within three years from the time I 
leave the College, I fail to do as herein stated, from any fault 
of mine, which shall be decided by the Board of Directors 
or the Executive Committee, I agree to pay the College full 
tuition with interest from the time I attended. I further- 
more agree that, until this pledge shall have been fulfilled, I 
will report to the College, in May of each year after I leave it, 
the amount of teaching or other public service work I have 
done. ' ' 

College for Women 149 



For the purpose of establishing a few scholarships 
for post-graduate work, and for making loans to 
worthy students, chiefly in the higher classes, who 
could not return to the College without aid, the 
Alumnae Association has undertaken to raise a fund. 
This fund now amounts to about $16,000. 


This fund, now amounting to $100, is established 
by Mrs. J. C. Buxton, of Winston, N. C, in memory 
of her little son. 


This fund, amounting to $100, has been established 
by Mr. and Mrs. Josephus Daniels in memory of their 
little daughter, and is to be used as a loan fund to 
worthy students. 


This fund was established by General and Mrs. 
Julian S. Carr. 


As a memorial to the founder and first President 
of the College, the Alumnae Association is raising 
The M elver Loan Fund. The amount raised in each 
county will be credited to it, and used in aiding worthy 

150 The North Carolina 

students from that particular county. Contributions 
to this fund are now coming in. One hundred and 
forty-eight students have received loans from this 
fund during the last ten years. 


The North Carolina Division of the United Daugh- 
ters of the Confederacy offers six scholarships to 
descendants of Confederate veterans. These scholar- 
ships are worth about $75.00 each. 


Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Bailey, whose only children 
died while students at this College, have established a 
permanent scholarship to be known as The Sarah and 
Evelyn Bailey Scholarship. 


Mrs. Ella R. Marks has established a permanent 
scholarship as a memorial to her daughter, who was 
at one time a student in the College. 


This fund, amounting to $100, was established by 
Miss Sue Mae Kirkland, the first Lady Principal of 
the College. The interest is used at the discretion of 
the President in aiding worthy students. 


This fund of $1,000 was contributed by friends of 
C. C. Wright, Superintendent of Education in Wilkes 
County. The income is used in aiding a student from 
Wilkes, County. 

College for Women 151 


This fund of $300 was established by T. J. Fetzer 
as a memorial to his sister. 


Charles Broadway Rouss, of New York, gave $100 
to be used as a loan fund to the daughter of a Con- 
federate soldier. 

Mr. and Mrs. V. Everit Macy, of New York, gave 
$1,000 to be used as a loan fund. 

The late Judge John Gray Bynum bequeathed to 
the College $1,000, known as the Hennie Bynum 
Scholarship, to be used as a loan fund for the aid of 
some young woman from Burke County. 

Mr. Joe Rosenthal gave $200 to be used in aiding 
needy students. 

Mr. Ceasar Cone gave $100 to the Mclver Loan 


The State Board of Agriculture offers annually to 
the students of the North Carolina College for Women 
the following prizes: 

1. To the Senior presenting the best essay on 
any subject of Home Economics, her choice of $25.00 
worth of books. 

2. To the student presenting the best essay on a 
subject relating to the improvement of country life 
or the problems and opportunities of the farm woman, 
a similar prize of $25.00 worth of books. 

The rules and regulations governing the awarding 
of these prizes are determined by the Faculty. 

152 The North Carolina 


Those who board in the College are under the 
direct care of the President, the Director of the Dor- 
mitories, and her assistants. The general policy in 
regard to government has been to trust the students 
and appeal to their honor and sense of propriety. It 
is but simple justice to say that they have responded 
to these appeals with a loyalty and faithfulness 
worthy of the highest praise. Vexatious and needless 
restrictions are dispensed with. In matters relating 
to order and deportment, the students are, as nearly 
as practicable, a self-governing body. Subject to the 
approval of the College authorities, they adopt such 
regulations as concern the entire student body. The 
powers thus committed to the students are vested 
chiefly in an executive body of their own choosing. 
Difficult cases are referred to a Faculty Advisory 
Committee. This sense of responsibility is one of 
the educative forces of the College. Under certain 
conditions it might be found necessary to modify the 
methods of discipline, but where many of the students 
are themselves teachers, where about one-third are de- 
fraying their own expenses, and where the average 
age is nearly twenty years, the sober judgment of the 
students can generally be relied upon to produce a 
public sentiment that will result in right conduct and 
honest work. 

College for Women 153 


Reports of the standing of all students in their 
studies are sent to parents or guardians twice a year. 
The reports are based upon the following system of 
marking : 

Grade 1, 95-100 per cent. Grade 4, 70-80 per cent. 

Grade 2, 90- 95 per cent. Grade 5, 60-70 per cent. 

Grade 3, 80- 90 per cent. Grade 6, below 60 per cent. 

Students must attain a grade of 4 to pass in any 
study. Grade 5 indicates that the student is condi- 
tioned, but will be given another opportunity to re- 
move the deficiency. Students receiving grade 6 in 
any study must take such study again. 

154 The North Carolina 


An Educational Center 

The North Carolina College for "Women and its 
friends are to be congratulated upon its location. 

Greensboro is one of the prosperous, growing cities 
of the country. Its healthfulness is well known, and 
its social and religious influences are the best. Its 
accessibility and the hospitality and progressive spirit 
of its people render it a favorite convention city of the 
State. A week seldom passes in which it has not as 
its guests some body of eminent men and women 
assembled in the interest of matters of public concern. 
Students in the College thus enjoy exceptional advan- 
tages for coming in contact with prominent State and 
national leaders, and in gaining an intelligent concep- 
tion of the more important problems relating to the 
life and welfare of our people. The churches, the 
schools and colleges, the libraries, hospitals, and other 
agencies for civic and social betterment add im- 
mensely to the opportunities for liberal culture. The 
woman who spends a year or more in this environment 
gains a broader conception of life, and adds to her 
qualifications for usefulness. The city has long been 
an educational center. Its people, and the people of 
Guilford County, are liberal friends of public edu- 
cation, and have always been strong advocates of the 
education of women. The public schools of Greens- 
boro are well equipped, and do efficient work, giving 

College for Women 155 

boys and girls a thorough preparation for college. 
There are few towns or cities where the educational 
advantages are so excellent and may be had at such 
small cost. 

There is another important reason why the Col- 
lege is fortunately located. To the entire people of 
the State, Greensboro is the most accessible of North 
Carolina towns. It is the geographical and railroad 
center of the State. The North Carolina Railroad, 
the Northwestern North Carolina Railroad, the main 
line of the Southern Railway, and the Atlantic and 
Yadkin Railway meet at Greensboro. 

The schedule time to Greensboro from Raleigh 
Fayetteville, Durham, "Winston-Salem, Mount Airy, 
Statesville, Salisbury, and Charlotte, is from one to 
four hours. One can leave Weldon, Goldsboro, Tar- 
boro, Wilson, Maxton, Hamlet, Wilkesboro, Asheville, 
or Hot Springs in the morning and reach Greensboro 
by bed-time. Students who leave Wilmington at 9 :00 
a. m., and those who take the early trains at Murphy, 
Morehead City, and the railroad stations in the most 
remote corners of the State, will meet in Greensboro 
in the afternoon or evening of the same day. 

Grounds and Buildings 

The College buildings, seventeen in number, are 
located on an eminence partly within and partly 
without the city limits. The grounds are both spa- 
cious and attractive. Ten acres, fronting on a paved 

156 The North Carolina 

and macadamized thoroughfare, are laid out and 
cared for in accordance with the plans of landscape 
gardeners, This constitutes the campus proper. 
Electric cars, operated on a ten-minute schedule, and 
having three stopping places in front of the grounds, 
afford ready access to the railway station and to all 
points of interest in the city and its suburbs. A pri- 
vate avenue with macadam walks leads through the 
grounds to the several College buildings. A wood- 
land park of twenty-five acres, covered with a nat- 
ural forest growth of rare beauty, is the private prop- 
erty of the College. Several miles of walkways, a 
pavilion, and numerous rustic bridges add to the 
charm and comfort of this fresh air recreation ground. 
Ample space is allotted to tennis, basketball, and other 
forms of athletic sports. 

The College buildings have been specially designed 
for their several purposes, and represent the best in 
material and equipment. They are properly lighted 
and ventilated, have adequate fire protection, are 
warmed by a central heating plant, and are supplied 
with sanitary drinking fountains, hot and cold water, 
local and long distance telephones, and gas and elec- 
tric lights. The buildings include : 

Administration Building. — Offices of President, 
Deans, Secretary, Bursar, Registrar, Stenographer, 
Laboratories, Student Rest Rooms, Postoffice, and 
eighteen Lecture Rooms. 

Library. — Fireproof Book Room, Vault, Offices, 
Reading Room, Reference and Study Rooms. 

College for Women 157 

Students' Building. — Manual Arts, six rooms; two 
Literary Society Halls, Young Women's Christian 
Association Hall and Reading Room, College Audi- 
torium, and fifteen Music Rooms, 

Spencer Building. — Main Dormitory, 492 feet 
long, facing east on College Avenue ; North wing, ex- 
tension, 120 feet; South wing, facing on Walker 
Avenue, 240 feet. Kitchen, Cold Storage and Dining 
Halls with accommodations for 1000. Dormitory ca- 
pacity of this building, including rooms for matron 
and assistants, 360. 

Woman's Building. — Dormitory, modern in all its 
equipment, and embodying the best features of build- 
ings, of its class. Dedicated by Act of the General 
Assembly of 1911 to the Women of the Confederacy. 
Accommodations for sixty students. 

KirMand Hall. — New dormitory; accommodations 
for sixty students. Similar in all respects to the 
Woman's Building. 

Two New Dormitories. — Completed 1920-1921. 
Embodying the latest and most approved ideas in 
modern structures. Accommodations for two hun- 
dred and twenty-five students. 

Guilford Hall. — Dormitory, with accommodations 
for seventy students. 

Curry Building. — Teachers' Training School, 
Practice School Building, Offices, Assembly Hall, Play 

158 The North Carolina 

Room, and twelve Class Rooms. Devoted exclusively 
to the work of the Normal Department. 

Mclver Memorial Building. — Forty-six Lecture 
Rooms, Laboratories and Offices, especially designed 
for the Science Departments. 

Infirmary. — New building, seventy-five bed capac- 
ity. Modern in construction and arrangement. Thor- 
oughly equipped. Laboratories, Operating and Con- 
sultation Rooms, Solaria, Outdoor Rooms, Physician's 
and Nurses' Room, Dining Room and Kitchen. 

Music Studio. — Two-story brick cottage used by 
students of the Music Department. 

The Hut. — Attractive bungalow with large central 
hall and open fire places. The social and family cen- 
ter of the College. 

Home Economics Cottage. — Equipped to give stu- 
dents of Home Economics practice in housekeeping, 
home-making and care of the house. 

Power House, Laundry, Central Heating Plant, 
Dairy, and Mechanic Shops. 

President's Residence. 

Faculty Residences. — Seven newly built residences, 
rented to members of the faculty. 

College for Women 159 

The Library 


The library is one of the distinctly educative forces 
of the College. Those in whom its management is 
vested consider that it has a mission to perform other 
than that of a mere adjunct to departmental work. 
Efforts are made to render it a vital force in the life 
of each student. At the beginning of each fall term 
all new students are required to attend a series of 
practical lectures given by the librarian on the use of 
the library. To be educated in the friendship of 
books — to derive that solace and inspiration and 
. strength that come from restful, friendly communion 
with the world's choice spirits — is no insignificant 
part of woman's education. Denied this perennial 
source of wisdom, culture, and sympathy, a woman 
misses one of the most potent agencies in her own 
development, and an effective means of appeal to 

Care has been taken to select such books as are 
most serviceable to students in their work in the vari- 
ous departments. Students have access, under neces- 
sary limitations, to the book-shelves. Facilities are 
offered for reading and study during library hours, 
and the librarian is present to give help in any line of 
special study or reading. The library now contains 
more than twenty thousand volumes, and valuable 
additions are annually being made by purchase and 
by donation. Special effort is being made to secure 

160 The North Carolina 

any works, on North Carolina History. Old volumes, 
magazines, pamphlets, newspapers — all materials re- 
lating to the history and literature of the State — will 
be acceptable. 

The Reading Room is supplied with the best cur- 
rent literature, including state and national papers, 
leading magazines, reviews, and educational journals. 

Social Life 

With regard to the social management of the dor- 
mitories, the authorities consider it essential that the 
young women have every privilege consistent with stu- 
dent life. Shopping, visiting, and receiving friends 
to a reasonable extent are not prohibited. Under 
proper conditions, visits from gentlemen will be al- 
lowed, when written requests for that privilege are 
made by parent or guardian addressed directly to 
the Lady Principal. 

Religious Life 

Though unsectarian in its management, the College 
is, distinctly Christian. Students are urged to attend 
the church of that denomination which it is their cus- 
tom to attend when at home. The churches in Greens- 
boro are Baptist, Catholic, Christian, Congregational, 
Episcopal, Friends, Lutheran, Methodist, Methodist 
Protestant, Moravian, Presbyterian, Primitive Bap- 
tist, Reformed, and Jewish Synagogue. The several 
pastors of the city churches are cordially invited to 
visit the Institution, in order that they may become 

College for Women 161 

personally acquainted with the students, and 
strengthen their religious life by helpful talks and 

Prayer, reading of the Scriptures, and singing, 
are a part of the day's exercises. Attendance on 
this service is required. 

Under the auspices of the Young Women's Chris- 
tian Association, courses are offered in mission and 
Bible Study. The Association also provides for Wed- 
nesday and Sunday religious services. A more ex- 
tended account of the work of the Association will 
be found elsewhere. 

General Culture 

Students should breathe an atmosphere that will 
promote growth. The College, in addition to its regu- 
lar work, seeks in various ways to promote the general 
culture of its students. Lectures are given from time 
to time by members of the faculty, and addresses are 
made by prominent men and women, whose presence 
and whose messages are an inspiration to right think- 
ing and right living. 

Lecture and Recital Courses 

There will be given every year at the College a 
series of lectures by men of recognized standing in 
the literary and scientific world, and recitals by dis- 
tinguished music artists. A fee of two dollars, col- 
lected at the time of registration, gives, admission to 
the entire series of lectures. 

162 The North Carolina 

Spirit of Democracy 

A large measure of the success which has attended 
the North Carolina College for Women has been due 
to the representative character and spirit of the young 
women who have been its students. They have come 
from all of the one hundred counties of the State, and 
in their political and religious faith, their financial 
condition, and professional and social life, have been 
thoroughly representative of the people of North Car- 
olina. Among them have been many graduates of 
other colleges, and more than a thousand who taught 
school before entering the Institution. In fact, the 
College has had every type of respectable woman in 
North Carolina, from the one who enjoyed all the 
advantages which money and social position confer, 
to the girl whose absence from her humble home 
meant increased toil and self-denial to every member 
of the family, 

A large number of the young women remain in 
the College at their own expense, without help from 
parents, and a majority of them expect to become 
teachers. This has exerted a strong influence in favor 
of industry, and the steady performance of duty. 
Moreover, the fact that the College has not depended 
upon the revenue derived from any class of its stu- 
dents has tended to aid in its discipline, and to imbue 
all the students with a spirit of democracy. The State 
is always the gainer when its teachers can be trained 
in an atmosphere of equality, which recognizes the 
worth of honest toil and faithful service, regardless 
of class distinctions. This coming together of all 

College for Women 163 

classes from all sections of the State fosters patriot- 
ism, self-reliance, and breadth of vision, gives the stu- 
dents a clear comprehension of the needs of their 
State, and inspires them with a laudable ambition to 
be of some service. The spirit of the College is, 
therefore, worthy of the State of North Carolina. 
With a seriousness of purpose nowhere surpassed, and 
an earnest yet kindly striving for the higher stan- 
dards of life and thought, here annually gather, on 
equal terms, more than a thousand North Carolina 
women. Here is no hatred of wealth, and no con- 
tempt for poverty, but courteous recognition of equal 
rights, with cheerful tribute paid to moral and intel- 
lectual worth. 


Some indication of the serviceableness of the Col- 
lege is suggested by what has been said of the scope 
and character of its patronage. It has, since its es- 
tablishment, been an open door of opportunity to the 
white women of North Carolina. Including those who 
came for the summer terms, 10,000 students have 
sought training here. Through the College, the State 
has added to its resources over five thousand trained 
women, who have taught lessons of patriotism and 
right living to more than six hundred thousand North 
Carolina children. Two-thirds of all the students 
enrolled, and nine-tenths of all who graduate, become 
teachers in North Carolina. No large movement for 
the uplift of the State has failed to have support from 
its faculty and students, and today there is not a 
county in the State where representatives of the Col- 

164 The North Carolina 

lege are not to be found actively engaged in public 
service. There is no kind of educational institution 
requiring women teachers with ordinary professional 
training, where students of the North Carolina Col- 
lege for Women have not been employed. More than 
2,000 of her students are now teaching in the State. 
Of course the greater number of teachers trained by 
the Institution have gone to the country public and 
private schools, but more than thirty per cent of the 
women teachers in the graded schools of the State are 
former students of the College, and its graduates have 
been employed in every orphanage, and in a large 
number of high schools, seminaries and colleges. 

Extension Work 

In addition to its bulletin service, described else- 
where in this catalogue, and the correspondence 
courses of the Commercial Department, the College 
undertakes each year some form of work which is, in 
effect, the carrying of its resources to those beyond 
its walls. During the past session, a series of exten- 
sion lectures have been delivered at representative 
points, chiefly under the auspices of the Alumnae 
Association, County Teachers ' Organizations, Sunday 
School Associations and the Federation of Women's 
Clubs of North Carolina. 

An outline of the work of the Extension Depart- 
ment will be found elsewhere in this catalogue. Con- 
sult the index. 

College for Women 165 

Health and Medical Attention 

The physical welfare of the students is made a 
prime object of attention. An experienced woman 
physician has charge of matters pertaining to health. 
Lectures on sanitary science and personal hygiene 
form part of the required course of study. This work 
is given by the Department of Health in the Fresh- 
man and Junior years. Trained nurses are also reg- 
ularly employed. The physician and nurses may be 
consulted day or night. The cost of the medical con- 
sultation and attendance is included in the published 
expenses, In this way, medical advice is to be had 
at the least cost, and the danger obviated of any 
student's postponing for economical reasons the neces- 
sary consultation. 

A regular outdoor walking period is observed, 
healthful open-air sports are encouraged, and, under 
the direction of teachers of physical training, each 
student is required to take prescribed forms of physi- 
cal exercise. 

The prevention of sickness is the main object of 
physicians, nurses, and directors of Physical Culture. 
With the enlarged facilities afforded by the new in- 
firmary, it is hoped to prevent cases of physical break- 
down on the part of students, by transferring them, 
when necessary, to quiet rooms where they will be 
subject to individual dieting and special care. 

In the boarding department the daily menus are 
prepared and the dining room supervised by a trained 
dietitian. A matron-in-charge is responsible for the 
purchase, storage and proper preparation of food 

166 The North Carolina 

materials. The sewerage and water systems, the bath- 
rooms and lavatories, the heating and ventilating 
machinery, and the laundry are carefully inspected. 
All drinking water is thoroughly sterilized; care is 
exercised in regard to the milk and butter supply; 
proper ventilation of dormitory and recitation rooms 
is insisted upon ; and due precaution is taken to pre- 
vent the origin and spread of infectious diseases. 

A committee appointed by the State Board of 
Health visits and inspects the Institution. 


North Carolina State Board of Health, 

Board of Directors, North Carolina College for Women, 
Greensboro, N. C. 
Gentlemen: — In accordance with Section 3, Chapter 66, 
Public Laws of 1911, I made an inspection of the North Caro- 
lina College for Women. As in my previous annual inspections, 
I found this Institution and all of its buildings, laboratories, 
rooms, etc., orderly and sanitary. For cleanliness and order, 
the Institution is a model. 

Very respectfully yours, 

W. S. Eankin, Secretary. 


There are a number of organizations among the 
students, and it is a mistake from any standpoint for 
a young woman to come to the College and not belong 
to one or more of them. The expense connected with 
membership is not large, and the advantages are very 
great in many ways. 

College for Women 167 


These are three literary organizations of strength 
and usefulness, both to the College and to the indi- 
vidual members. They are managed by the students 
themselves, and members of the faculty have no con- 
nection with them, except honorary membership. 
After observing for several years the general progress 
of those stuelents who are members of these Societies, 
and those who are not, the authorities of the College 
do not hesitate to say that it is a great mistake for a 
student not to become a member. Besides the literary 
work, they give to students a training in self-control 
and in the power to influence others wilich the regular 
work of the College cannot give. 

The Board of Directors prohibits any other secret 


Among the most potent forces in any college com- 
munity are those which the students themselves ini- 
tiate, and it is significant that there is among students 
a movement, nation-wide, which unites their efforts in 
the name of Christianity. Among the women stu- 
dents it is known as the Young Women's Christian 

The aim of the Association in the North Carolina 
College for Women is to make a better Christian of 
every student who bears the name, to make the Chris- 
tian life comprehensible and compellingly attractive 
to those students who have not yet found their way 

168 The North Carolina 

into it, and to make the community life of the College 
truly Christian. 

In 1911, this Association became a part of the 
National Young Women's Christian Association 
whose aim is : To unite in one body all like associations 
of the United States ; to establish, develop, and unify 
such associations; to participate in the work of the 
World's Association; to advance the physical, social, 
intellectual, moral, and spiritual interests of young 

The Christian leaders in the world are generally 
college men and women. The student association 
gives a certain preliminary training to those who are 
the leaders in church or college work, in society, in 
philanthropy, and in association work itself. 

The Devotional Committee plans for midweek ser- 
vices conducted by the students themselves, and Sun- 
day evening vesper services led by resident pastors or 
members of the faculty. 

Other committees, arrange for courses in mission 
and Bible study. Any student or teacher in the Col- 
lege, or any woman connected with the College, may 
be elected an associate member of the Association. 
Any woman who is a member of an evangelical church 
is eligible to active membership. To fail to become an 
active or associate member of such an organization is, 
we feel sure, to make a mistake. 

A copy of the Students' Handbook, a publication 
issued by the Association and containing much valu- 
able information for every student of the College, is 
furnished upon request. 

College for Women 169 


Matter descriptive of the several musical organiza- 
tions of the College will be found under the heading, 
Music Department. 


The several student organizations of the College 
have agreed upon a day to be set apart for the pay- 
ment of all fees. For former students, the payday is 
September 28 ; for new students, November 16. The 
fees are : 

Adelphian, Cornelian and Dikean Literary Societies ....$3.00 

Athletic Association 50 

Class Organizations (as agreed upon). 

Student Government Association 1.00 


The annual vote for the election of officers is now 
taken during the month of March. 

Regular state meetings are held at the College 
Saturday morning of commencement week, Founder's 
day, and once during the summer at the call of the 

The Alumnae and Former Students Association 
of the North Carolina College for Women was organ- 
ized in 1893 and incorporated by act of the General 
Assembly of North Carolina March 8, 1909. 

The objects of the Association, as set forth in sec- 
tion 3 of the act incorporating it, are : 

"To encourage, foster, and promote education in 
the State of North Carolina; to aid and assist the 
North Carolina College for Women, by donations or 

170 The North Carolina 

otherwise ; and to aid and assist, by loans or donations, 
or both, worthy young women of the state to obtain an 
education at the said College, and for such purpose 
to receive, hold, invest, manage, and disburse any fund 
or funds, which may come into its possession.' ; 

Membership in the Association is limited to pres- 
ent or former members of the faculty, to graduates 
and former students, and students who are members 
of the graduating class at the time of the annual 
meeting. The Association's loan funds are described 
elsewhere in this catalogue. Consult index, "Loan 

The Association, working through the county 
alumnae and former students organizations, is just 
now attempting a definite piece of contractive work 
in the raising of funds, for the erection of an Alumnae 
Building on the campus. Pictures and information 
in regard to the building will be sent upon request 
from the College. 

Officers for 1920-1921 are as follows: President, 
Laura Hill Coit, Greensboro, N. C. ; vice-president, 
Minnie L. Jamison, Greensboro, N. C. ; general secre- 
tary, Ethel C. Bollinger, Greensboro, N. C. 


In an effort to extend its field of usefulness, the 
College issues quarterly a Bulletin for free distribu- 
tion among the citizens of North Carolina. These bul- 
letins represent the best thought of its faculty on sub- 
jects of vital interest to the home and school. Avail- 
able numbers of former issues may be had upon appli- 
cation to the President. 

College for Women 171 

Alumnae News 

The Alumnae News, published quarterly, is the 
official organ of the Alumnae and Former Students 
Association of the North Carolina College for Women. 
It is designed to serve as a bond of union and a med- 
ium of communication between the alumnae. Depart- 
ments containing college notes, communications from 
graduates and former students, and news matter of 
interest to all friends of the College are included in 
each issue. The subscription price of the News is 25 
cents yearly. 

Teacher's Registry 

A registry of the names of students and graduates 
who desire to teach is kept at the College. The 
alumnae who are interested in it are requested to keep 
the authorities informed of changes in their address. 
The President will be pleased to correspond with any 
who desire teachers. 

Historical Museum 

The Department of History is collecting material 
for a Historical Museum, or Hall of History. 
Through the co-operation of Col. F. A. Olds, of the 
Hall of History, Raleigh, N. C, a good start was made 
in this work. Colonel Olds presented to the Museum 
several hundred valuable and interesting articles. 
Since that time the students of the College and others 
have contributed liberally to the collection, so that 

172 The North Carolina 

there are now more than five hundred relics. Glass 
cases are provided and articles are carefully pro- 

The collection contains valuable Indian relics, an 
especially valuable collection of Colonial currency, 
Confederate money, objects illustrating the manners 
and customs of the people, rare pictures and books, 
pamphlets, old newspapers, war relics, etc., etc. It 
is the intention to make a specialty of articles illus- 
trating the life and work of the women of North Caro- 
lina. Persons who will give or lend articles to the 
Museum will confer a favor by addressing W. C. Jack- 
son, of the Department of History. 

College for Women 173 

LIST OF STUDENTS, 1920-1921 

Name Postoffice County 

Alderman, Mabel E. — Science . Greensboro Guilford 

Alderman, Madge — Music .... Greensboro Guilford 

Alexander, Marguerite — Arts . Fletcher Buncombe 

Alexander, Adele — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Alf ord, Ruth — Arts Wilson "Wilson 

Allen, Leata — Arts Clayton Johnston 

Anderson, Helen — Arts Charlotte Mecklenburg 

Angus, Elizabeth — Arts Hendersonville . . Henderson 

Armfield, Rachael — Arts Monroe Union 

Armstrong, Mary — Music Belmont Gaston 

Ashworth, Aveline — Science . . . Fairview Buncombe 

Ashworth, Lucile — Arts Fairview Buncombe 

Bagley, Eva — Arts Moyock Currituck 

Banks, Addie Ehem — Arts .... New Bern Craven 

Barnes, Carolyn — Music Wilmington New Hanover 

Barnette, Lois — Arts Davidson Mecklenburg 

Batts, Elizabeth — Arts Wilson Wilson 

Beam, Velma — Science Cherryville Lincoln 

Beaman, Mildred — Arts Stantonsburg .... Wilson 

Beaty, Bertie — Arts Huntereville .... Mecklenburg 

Beck, Lina — Arts Lexington Davidson 

Beeker, Gladys — Arts Linwood Davidson 

Bell, Edna — Arts Taylorsville Alexander 

Bell, Inez — Arts Plymouth Washington 

Berryhill, Annie — Science Charlotte, R. 4 ... Mecklenburg 

Berryhill, Mary — Science Charlotte, R. 4 ... Mecklenburg 

Biggs, Ollie — Arts Red Springs .... Hoke 

Biggs, Ruria — Arts Red Springs .... Hoke 

Black, Gladys — Science Bakersville Mitchell 

Blakeney, Margaret — Arts .... Marshville Union 

Blanchard, Jimmie — Arts Gatesville Gates 

Blankenship, Espie — Arts Taylorsville Alexander 

Boney, Allie Hill — Music Lillington Harnett 

Boseman, Mary — Arts Enfield Halifax 

Boyd, Mary Elizabeth — Arts . . Gastonia Gaston 

Boyette, Florence — Arts Lucama Wilson 

Brannock, Mary A. — Science . . Altamahaw Alamance 

Braswell, Lula — Science Elm City Wilson 

Brittain, Carrie Lou — Arts .... Asheboro Randolph 

Brooks, Elizabeth — Arts Kinston Lenoir 

174 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice County 

Brooks, Martha — Arts Raleigh Wake 

Browning, Beth — Science W. Durham, R. 1 . Orange 

Bruton, Ellen — Arts Carthage, R. 1 ... Moore 

Bryan, Thelma — Arts New Bern Craven 

Bulla, Kate — Arts Asheboro Randolph 

Bullock, Margaret — Arts Bethel Pitt 

Burchette, Mavis — Science .... Winston-Salem . . Forsyth. 

Burt, Evelyn — Arts Biseoe Montgomery 

Byrd, Julia — Arts Calypso Duplin 

Caldwell, Edith — Arts Laurinburg Scotland 

Caldwell, Irene — Arts Hendersonville . . Henderson 

Calvert, Martha — Music Raleigh Wake 

Campbell, Ruth — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Cannon, Hettie Mae — Arts .... Marion McDowell 

Canter, Sara — Science Danville, Va. 

Car dwell, Ida — Arts Wilmington New Hanover 

Carmichael, Mary Alice — Arts . Tabor Columbus 

Carmon, Fannie — Music Fayetteville Cumberland 

Carr, Mary Louise — Arts Charlotte Mecklenburg 

Carr, Morgia Bell — Music .... Elizabeth City . . . Pasquotank 

Chadwick, Sarah — Arts Pollocksville .... Jones 

Clark, Azile — Music Jackson Springs . Moore 

Clark, Thelma — Music Rocky Mount .... Edgecombe 

Clay, Ruby — Arts Hickory Catawba 

Clegg, Octavia — Arts Guilford College . Guilford 

Clegg, Ruth L. — Arts Guilford College . Guilford 

Cole, Margaret — Arts Wilmington New Hanover 

Cole, Minnie — Arts Lilesville Anson 

Cole, Serena — Arts Wilmington New Hanover 

Coleman, Annie R. — Music .... Lyons Granville 

Coleman, Elsie — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Collier, Elizabeth — Arts Goldsboro Wayne 

Collins, Elizabeth — Arts Wilson Wilson 

Collins, Sallie Lee — Arts Catharine Lake . . Onslow 

Conner, Mary — Science Rich Square Northampton 

Conrad, Mozelle — Music Deixington Davidson 

Cooper, Virginia — Music Ayden Pitt 

Cor die, Ruth — Arts Littleton Warren 

Cowan, Sara — Arts Rutherfordton . . . Rutherford 

Cox, Emily — Science Greensboro Guilford 

Cranford, Elizabeth — Music . . Davidson Mecklenburg 

Crawford, Estelle — Arts Williamston ...... Martin 

Cross, Mildred — Music Gatesville Gates 

Crowder, Inez — Arts Wadesboro Anson 

Crutchfield, Mabel — Arts Liberty Randolph 

College for Women 175 

Name Postoffice County 

Currin, Anna Lou — Arts Northside Granville 

Currin, Lelia — Arts Oxford Granville 

Dalton, Effie — Arts Butherf ordton . . . Butherf ord 

Dancy, Carrie — Arts Scottville Ashe 

Daughtry, Minnie — Arts Boanoke Bapids . Halifax 

Davidson, Fannie — Arts Huntersville ..... Mecklenburg 

Davis, Crystal — Arts Kinston Lenoir 

Davis, Laura — Arts Linwood Davidson 

Davis, Mabel — Arts Troy Montgomery 

Davis, Mary E. — Science Zebulon Wake 

Davis, Eiiby — Science Beaufort Carteret 

Deans, Hattie — Arts Nash\ille Nash 

Dellinger, Irene — Arts Shelby, E. 1 Cleveland 

Dewar, Euby — Arts Kipling Harnett 

Disosway, Katherine — Arts . . . New Bern Craven 

Dixon, Dorothy — Arts Charlotte Mecklenburg 

Dixon, Joy — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Doby, Eliza — Arts Newsom Davidson 

Dosier, Winifred — Science .... Eandleman Eandolph 

Dunn, Harriet — Music New Bern Craven 

Dunn, Margaret — Arts Mt. Holly Gaston 

Edwards, Myra — Arts Bclhaven Beaufort 

Ellison, Mary King — Arts .... Belhaven Beaufort 

Ferguson, Carcie — Science .... Murphy Cherokee 

Eeree, Helen — Music Danville, Va. 

Fisler, Edna — Science Biltmore Buncombe 

Fleming, Ethel — Arts China Grove .... Eowan 

Folger, Nelle — Music Mt. Airy Surry 

Ford, Bosa — Arts Seaboard Northampton 

Foster, Beulah — Arts Salisbury Eowan 

Foster, Julia Ann — Arts Mocksville, E. 1. . Davie 

Franck, Julia — Arts Laurinburg Scotland 

Froneberger, Elizabeth — Sci. . . Bessemer City . . . Gaston 
Frye, Marita — Arts ' Hickory Catawba 

Gabriel, Mary — Arts Terrell Catawba 

Gaster, Mattie Lee — Arts Sanf ord Lee 

Gerock, Lois — Arts Ahoskie Hertford 

Gilley, Annie — Arts Spray Eockingham 

Gilley, Claire — Arts Spray Eockingham 

Gobbel, Mary — Arts Spencer Eowan 

Gold, Ollie— Arts Shelby Cleveland 

Goodman, Fay — Music Lenoir Caldwell 

Goodwin, Miriam — Arts Morganton Burke 

176 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice County 

Grantham, Grace — Science .... Goldsboro Wayne 

Green, Mary E. — Arts Northside Granville 

Greene, Maggie B. — Science . . Roberdel Eichmond 

Gregson, Anna — Arts Asheboro Randolph 

Gregson, Sarah — Arts Asheboro Randolph 

Grier, Mary Falls — Science . . . Gastonia Gaston 

Griggs, Sara Wall — Arts Wadesboro Anson 

Guirkin, Alice — Music Raleigh Wake 

Gwaltney, Hazel — Music Hiddenite Alexander 

Haigler, Sue — Arts Hayesville Clay 

Hall, Ceceile — Arts Roanoke Rapids . Halifax 

Hall, Challie — Arts Newton Catawba 

Hamilton, Martha — Arts Davidson Mecklenburg 

Hamilton, Sarah — Arts Davidson Mecklenburg 

Hamrick, Evelyn — Science .... Ruth Rutherford 

Harrelson, Annie — Science .... Cherryville Gaston 

Harris, Rachael — Music Mooresville Iredell 

Harrold, Alice M. — Arts Waynesville Haywood 

Hawkins, Pauline — Arts Marion McDowell 

Haynes, Ethel — Music Mt. Airy Surry 

Hedgecock, Blanche — Arts .... High Point, R. 1 . Guilford 

Hedgepeth, Bessie — Arts Roanoke Rapids . Halifax 

Heilig, Sarah Virginia — Arts . Salisbury Rowan 

Henley, Blanche — Science .... Goldsboro Wayne 

Herring, Alta — Arts Clinton Sampson 

Hill, Eleanor — Music Kinston Lenoir 

Hill, Randolph — Arts West Raleigh .... Wake 

Hoard, Hazel — Arts Tarboro Edgecombe 

Hockaday, Kathryn — Arts .... Lillington Harnett 

Hodges, Beulah — Arts Leaksville Rockingham 

Hogan, Mary — Arts Blackwood Orange 

Holbrook, Beatrice — Arts .... Trap Hill Wilkes 

Holden, Esther — Arts Rocky Mount .... Nash 

Hollister, Catherine — Arts .... New Bern Craven 

Holloman, Susie — Arts Rich Square Northampton 

Hood, Grace — Arts Matthews Mecklenburg 

Hood, Sara — Arts Matthews Mecklenburg 

Hornaday, Annie — Arts Goldsboro Wayne 

Howard, Ruth — Arts Oxford Granville 

Hoyle, Jessie — Arts Shelby Cleveland 

Huff, Blanche — Arts Henderson Vance 

Hunter, Bessie — Science Greensboro Guilford 

Hutarf , Mildred — Arts Wilmington New Hanover 

Isley, Mitylene — Arts Burlington Alamance 

College for Women 177 

Name Postoffice County 

Jackson, Thelma — Arts Salisbury Eowan 

Jimeson, Eena — Science Garden City .... McDowell 

John, Margaret — Arts Laurinburg Scotland 

Johnson, Faith — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Jonas, Celeste — Music Lincolnton Lincoln 

Jones, Bessie J. — Arts Mebane, E. 4 .... Alamance 

Jones, E. Elizabeth — Music . . . Greensboro Guilford 

Jones, Eva H. — Music Jackson Springs . Moore 

Jones, Frances — Arts Newark, N. J. 

Jones, Mary Braeme — Arts .... Newark, N. J. 

Jones, Nell I. — Arts Eoanoke Eapids . Halifax 

Jones, Truett — Arts Jackson Springs . Moore 

Jordan, Malona — Arts Winston-Salem . . Forsyth 

Kasehagen, Lucile — Arts Wilmington New Hanover 

Kernodle, Ruth — Arts Camp Hill, Ala. 

Kersey, Esther — Music Greensboro, E. 3 . Guilford 

Kimel, Montie — Arts Clemmons, E. 2 . . Davidson 

Kirk, Annie M. — Arts Eldorado Montgomery 

Kirkpatrick, Wilma — Science . . Waynesville Haywood 

Knight, Pearl — Arts Eocky Mount .... Nash 

Kornegay, Mabel — Arts Mount Olive .... Wayne 

Kornegay, Mary E. — Science . . Mount Olive .... Wayne 

Ladd, Yora May — Science .... Summerfield .... Guilford 

Laidlaw, Marguerite — Arts . . . Marion McDowell 

Lassiter, Vivian — Science Aulander Bertie 

Leach, Eva Clay — Arts Eaeford Hoke 

Leak, Gypsie — Arts East Bend Yadkin 

Lee, Elizabeth — Music Monroe Union 

Lefferts, Aleeze — Arts Gloucester Carteret 

Lemmond, Odessa — Science . . . Indian Trail Union 

Lentz, Albertine — Arts Norwood Stanley 

LeEoy, Ina Mae — Arts Elizabeth City . . Pasquotank 

Lewis, Bettie — Science Faison Duplin 

Lindley, Edith — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Lineberger, Helen — Science . . . Mount Holly .... Gaston 

Little, Emma — Arts Wadesboro Anson 

Little, Lina — Science Morven Anson 

Long, Mattie — Music Graham Alamance 

McClain, Martha — Arts Eulherfordton . . . Eutherford 

McKinnon, Olive — Arts Laurinburg Scotland 

McMillan, Annie L.— Arts Mullins, S. C. 

McPherson, Edith — Arts South Mills Camden 

McEorie, Bertha — Arts Eutherfordton . . . Eutherford 

Mann, Eunice — Arts Lake Landing . . . Hyde 

178 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice County 

Mann, Mildred — Arts Swan Quarter . . . Hyde 

Marsh, Nannie — Science Greensboro Guilford 

Marston, Emma — Arts Henderson Vance 

Martin, Margaret — Arts Charlotte Mecklenburg 

Masemore, Ann L. — Arts Wadesboro Anson 

Matthews, Juanitai — Arts Monroe Union 

Mellon, Mary — Arts Linwood Davidson 

Mendenhall, Evelyn — Arts .... Greensboro Guilford 

Menzies, Jane — Science Hickory Catawba 

Miller, Mary T. — Arts Biltmore Buncombe 

Mills, Mary — Arts Polkton Anson 

Mills, Thelma — Science Columbus Polk 

Mitchell, Beulah — Arts Old Trap Camden 

Mitchell, Cleo— Arts Wake Forest, R.3 Wake 

Moody, Esther — Science Waynesville, R. 2. Haywood 

Moore, Catherine — Arts Roxboro, E. 1 ... Person 

Moore, Grizelle — Arts Ramseur Randolph 

Motsinger, Nell — Arts W.-Salem, R. 5 . . Davidson 

Murchison, Helen — Music Raleigh Wake 

Murphrey, Sudie — Music Goldsboro Wayne 

Murray, Alma — Science Durham Durham 

Naylor, Elizabeth — Arts Mocksville Davie 

Neel, Janice — Science Charlotte, R. 11 . . Mecklenburg 

Nichols, Lucy — Arts Durham Durham 

Norman, Oletai — Arts Hamptonville . . . Wilkes 

Norwood, Rebecca — Arts Monroe Union 

Oakes, Ruth — Music Faison Sampson 

Parham, Margaret Ruth — Arts Hendersonville . . Henderson 

Parker, Bernice — Arts Lasker Northampton 

Parrish, Blanche — Music Middleburg Vance 

Pearce, Edith — Arts Thomasville Davidson 

Pearson, Louise — Arts North Wilkesboro Wilkes 

Peeler, Delia — Music Kannapolis Cabarrus 

Peeler, Martha — Science Rockwell Rowan 

Petree, Ruth K. — Arts Germanton Stokes 

Phillips, Mildred — Science Dalton Stokes 

Pierce, Ophelia — Arts Hallsboro ...... Columbus 

Poole, Mary — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Powell, Helen — Arts Tarboro Edgecombe 

Powell, Mary C. — Arts Tarboro Edgecombe 

Pridgen, Mosabel — Music Tabor Columbus 

Pritchard, Margaret — Arts . . . Chapel Hill .... Orange 

Pugh, Gladys — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Purser, Raymelle — Science Unionville Union 

College for Women 179 

Name Postoffice County 

Quinerly, Argent — Science .... Greenville Pitt 

Ramsay, Ellen — Arts Salisbury Eowan 

Katchf ord, Nell-— Science Gastonia Gaston 

Bay, Alice — Science Blaekville, S. C. 

Reid, Helen — Science Lowell Gaston 

Roberts, Annie Mae — Arts .... Selma Johnston 

Roberts, Susie — Arts Wilmington New Hanover 

Robertson, Josephine — Music . . Robersonville . . . Martin 
Robinson, Elizabeth — Arts .... Charlotte, R. 7 ... Mecklenburg 

Robinson, Ruth — Science Lincolnton Lincoln 

Roddick, Jean — Science Winston- Salem . . Forsyth 

Ross, Julia Ellen — Arts Asheboro Randolph 

Ross, Mary — Arts Ayden Pitt 

Rountree, Edith — Arts Kinston . Lenoir 

Rowe, Marianna — Science .... Burgaw Pender 

Royal, Ruby E. — Arts Yadkinville Yadkin 

Ruscoe, Grady — Arts Red Springs .... Robeson 

Sadler, Irma — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Sams, Pearl — Arts . ., West Asheville . . Buncombe 

Sams, Willie May — Arts Winston-Salem . . Forsyth 

Sanders, Maie — Arts Wilmington ..... New Hanover 

Scarborough, Rachel — Arts . . . Kinston Lenoir 

Scholl, Myrtle — Science Holly Springs . . . Wake 

Scott, Ruth — Science Greensboro Guilford 

Searles, Marion — Arts Newark, N. J. 

Sessoms, Annie L. — Arts Ahoskie Hertford 

Shearon, Ruby — Arts Wake Forest .... Wake 

Sherwood, Louisa — Science . . . Randleman Randolph 

Shuford, Pauline — Arts AshevillJe Buncombe 

Simkins, Elizabeth — Arts Goldsboro Wayne 

Simmons, Edith — Arts Mt. Airy Surry 

Sink, Jewell — Arts Thomasville Davidson 

Sloan, Willie Jean — Science . . . Greensboro Guilford 

Sloop, Lura — Arts Charlotte Mecklenburg 

Smith, Lena — Arts Mullins, S. C. 

Smith, Linda — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Smith, Mary Margaret — Arts . Greensboro Guilford 

Smith, Thettis — Music Hamlet Richmond 

Smith, Virginia — Science Kinston Lenoir 

Sossamon, Syretha — Arts Hendersonville . . Henderson 

Southerland, Lois — Music Goldsboro Wayne 

Speas, Margaret — Science .... Winston-Salem . . Forsyth 

Stalvey, Daisy — Arts Roxboro Person 

Stegall, Pauline — Arts Marshville Union 

Stough, Feriba — Arts Cornelius Mecklenburg 

180 The North Carolina 

Name Postomce County 

Stovall, Frances — Arts Winston-Salem . . Forsyth 

Straughn, May — Science Selma Johnston 

Strowd, Annie — Arts Chapel Hill Orange 

Sugg, Mary Lily — Arts Elm City Edgecombe 

Sumner, Jewel — Science Randleman Randolph 

Taylor, Maxine — Arts Brinkleyville .... Halifax 

Templeton, Lorene — Arts .... China Grove Eowan 

Terry, Berniece — Science Rockingham .... Richmond 

Tharrington, Tempie — Science . Rocky Mount .... Edgecombe 

Thigpen, Martha — Science .... Plymouth Washington 

Thomas, Eva — Arts W.-Salem, R. 5 . . Davidson 

Thompson, Nell — Music Mebane Alamance 

Thompson, Sue Byrd — Arts . . . Norfolk, Va., R. 5 

Thornton, Lucile — Arts Mullins, S. C. 

Thurston, Jessie — Arts Clayton Johnston 

Topping, Sophronia — Arts .... Belhaven Beaufort 

Trexler, Ellen — Science Glen Alpine Burke 

Turner, Helen — Music Washington Beaufort 

Uzzell, Mildred — Arts Kins ton Lenoir 

Uzzell, Lucy — Arts Wilson ; s Mills . . Johnston 

Vinson, Esther — Science Selma Johnston 

Walker, Annie D. — Science . . . Graham Alamance 

Wallace, Hester — Science Star Montgomery 

Waters, Irene — Music Kinston Lenoir 

Way, Florence — Arts Belhaven Beaufort 

Weaver, Annie — Science Charlotte, R. 11 . . Mecklenburg 

Weaver, Elizabeth — Science . . . Asheville, R. 4 ... Buncombe 

Weaver, Mary — Science Asheville, R. 4 ... Buncombe 

Webb, Elizabeth — Arts Chapel Hill Orange 

Webb, Olive — Arts Oxford Granville 

Wells, Lydia — Arts Elm City Wilson 

Wells, Rosa Lee — Arts Elm City Wilson 

West, Susie — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Wheless, Lucille — Science .... Spring Hope .... Franklin 

Wheless, Vivian — Arts Spring Hope .... Franklin 

White, Charlotte — Music Pollock sville Jones 

White, Elizabeth — Music Bessemer City . . . Gaston 

White, Margaret — Arts Ramseur Randolph 

White, Mary — Music Whitakers Nash 

Wiley, Luzon — Arts Charlotte MecMenbarg 

Wilkerson, Annie — Arts Roxboro, R. 1 .... Person 

Wilkerson, Carrie — Arts Roxboro, R. 1 .... Person 

Wilkins, Ruth — Arts ..... Goldsboro Wayne 

College for Women 181 

Name Postoffice County 

Williams, Frances — Arts Raleigh Wake 

Williams, Louise — Music Wadesboro Anson 

Williams, Pearl — Science Concord Cabarrus 

Williard, Nannie — Science .... High Point ....<, Guilford 
Willif ord, Margaret — Arts .... Rocky Mount .... Edgeco3nbe 

Wilson, Lucy — Science Gastonia Gaston 

Wilson, Sadie — Music Pf aff town Forsyth 

Windley, Kathleen — Arts Wilmington New Hanover 

Winstead, Florence — Music . . . Rocky Mount .... Nash 

Woodley, Irene — Music Jackson Springs . Moore 

Woodley, Walker — Arts Jackson Springs . Moore 

Woody, Loula — Science Wilmington New Hanover 

Woosley, Thelma — Science .... Mebane Alamance 

Woo ten, Estelle — Arts Clarkton Columbus 

Workman, Sallie — Arts Cherryville Gaston 

Worthington, Margaret — Sci. . Winterville Pitt 

Yates, Annie Lee — Music Gary Wake 

Young, Grace M. — Arts Wake Forest, R. 3 Wake 


Abernethy, Clarissa — Arts .... Hickory Catawba 

Aderholt, Arminta — Arts Lexington Davidson 

Albright, Grace — Science Waynesville Haywood 

Albright, Lois — Arts Graham Alamance 

Allison, Zella May — Arts Old Fort McDowell 

Angel, Mattie— Music Franklin Macon 

Ayers, Vera — Arts Plymouth Washington 

Baugh, Ethel — Arts West Raleigh .... Wake 

Beam, Mary Sue — Arts Shelby Cleveland 

Bedell, Margaret — Music Charlotte Mecklenburg 

Biggs, Addie — Arts Red Springs Hoke 

Blair, Mary N. — Arts Charlotte Mecklenburg 

Brake, Beulah — Arts Rocky Mount .... Edgecombe 

Brawley, Clara — Arts Gastonia Gaston 

Britt, Maude — Arts Chadbourn Columbus 

Brock, Hildegarde — Arts Trenton Jones 

Bundy, Maude — Arts Mt. Airy Surry 

Barns, Mary D. — Arts Wadesboro Anson 

Calvert, Elizabeth — Arts Raleigh Wake 

Chandley, Helen — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Clement, Dorothy — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Collins, Lois — Arts Waxhaw Union 

Craig, Nell — Science Gastonia Gaston 

182 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice County 

Daughety, Charlotte — Arts .... Kinston Lenoir 

Davis, Lillian — Science Charlotte, R. 3 ... Mecklenburg 

Drew, Bertha — Arts Raleigh, R. 1 .... Wake 

Earle, Alva — Arts Salisbury Rowan 

Elliott, Alice H. — Arts Rich Square Northampton 

Ervin, Vera — Music Catawba Catawba 

Eskridge, Helen — Arts Shelby Cleveland 

Eure, Mabel — Arts Wilmington New Hanover 

Fleetwood, Hannah May — Arts Hertford Perquimans 

Fox, Gertrude — Arts Hickory Catawba 

Fulton, Elizabeth — Music Walnut Cove .... Stokes 

Gaston, Katharine — Arts Belmont . Gaston 

Goodman, Mavis — Arts Lenoir Caldwell 

Goodwin, Rachel — Arts Statesville Iredell 

Gray, Eugenia — Music Cary Wake 

Grose, Rachel — Arts Loray Iredell 

Harper, Elma — Arts Trenton Jones 

Harper, Sara — Science Raleigh Wake 

Harper, Thelma — Arts Rocky Mount .... Nash 

Harrell, Ruth — Arts Moyock, R. 1 .... Currituck 

Harris, Virginia — Arts Enfield Halifax 

Harrison, Sara — Science Asheville Buncombe 

Hauser, Lillian — Music Pfafftown Forsyth 

Hawkins, Thelma — Science . . . Dover Craven 

Heinsberger, Margaret — Arts . Wilmington New Hanover 

Herring, Mary V. — Arts Mt. Airy Surry 

Hodges, Eva — Music Greenville Pitt 

Holleman, Dare — Arts Cary Wake 

Hudnell, Helene — Arts New Bern Craven 

Humphrey, Kathryn — Arts . . . Red Springs Robeson 

Humphrey, Margie — Arts Red Springs Robeson 

Hunt, Satie — Music King ? s Creek .... Caldwell 

Jenkins, Josephine — Arts Rocky Mount . . . Edgecombe 

Jennings, Eula — Science Elizabeth City . . . Pasquotank 

Johnson, Anna C. — Arts Ayden Pitt 

Johnson, Bertha — Arts Grifton Pitt 

Johnston, Louise — Arts Mebane Alamance 

Jones, Agnes — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Kanipe, Bula — Science Old Fort McDowell 

Kearns, Lillie — Science Concord Cabarrus 

Kirkman, Florence — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Kirkman, Mary — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

College for Women 183 

Name Postoffice County 

Kiser, Alna L. — Arts Bessemer City . . . Gaston 

Kittrell, Mary Ellen — Arts . . . Farmville Pitt 

Kohn, Ruth — Science Mt. Holly Gaston 

Landon, Catharine — Arts N. Wilkesboro . . . Wilkes 

Lattimore, Matilda — Arts .... Shelby Cleveland 

Lindsay, Elizabeth — Music . . . Taylorsville Alexander 

Locke, Lucy — Arts Hickory Catawba • 

Lupton, Mildred — Arts Belhaven Beaufort 

McGhee, Esthelle — Arts Franklinton Franklin 

Matheson, Mollie — Music Mt. Gilead Montgomery 

Maynard, Bynum — Arts Altamahaw Caswell 

Mitchell, Alma — Science Wake Forest .... Wake 

Mitchell, Annie Maude — Arts . Greensboro, E. 3 . Guilford 

Moore, Ida Belle — Arts Burgaw Pender 

Moore, Pauline — Music Wadesboro Anson 

Mulder, Allene — Arts Salisbury ....... Rowan 

Murray, Margaret — Science . . . Greensboro Guilford 

O 'Brian, Elizabeth — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Parker, Foy — Arts Chester, Va. 

Parker, lola — Arts Rocky Mount . . . Nash 

Parkin, Lucy — Science Beaufort . Carteret 

Parrott, Helen — Arts Kinston Lenoir 

Peacock, Mary T. — Arts Salisbury Rowan 

Pearce, Janie — Arts Franklinton Franklin 

Penn, May Bell — Arts Greensboro ..... Guilford 

Piatt, Josephine — Science .... Durham . Durham 

Powell, Lavinia — Arts Mt. Airy Surry 

Presson, Sarah — Arts Monroe Union 

Redwine, Jessie — Arts Salisbury Eowan 

Reynolds, Ann Tharpe — Arts . Salisbury Eowan 

Rhyne, Maude — Arts Bessemer City . . . Gaston 

Rodwell, Sallie — Arts Macon Warren 

Rudisill, Mabel — Arts Crouse Lincoln 

Sadler, Maitland — Arts Rocky Mourn .... Nash 

Sapp, Augusta — Arts Greensboro ..... Guilford 

Scott, Blanche — Science Concord Cabarrus 

Shearer, May — Science Lenoir Caldwell 

Sims, Gladys — Arts King 7 s Mountain. Cleveland 

Sitison, Mae — Arts E dent on Chowan 

Smith, Gertrude — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Smith, Sarah — Arts Laurinburg Scotland 

Somers, Frances — Science Altamahaw Caswell 

184 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice County 

Soiitherland, Julia M. — Arts . . Goldsboro Wayne 

Stewart, Lucile — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Stone, Grace — Arts Greensboro, R. 1 . Guilford 

Stout, Agnes — Arts Burlington Alamance 

Taylor, Pearl — Music N. Wilkesboro . . . Wilkes 

Terrell, Virginia — Arts Raleigh Wake 

Thigpen, Elizabeth — Arts Tarboro Edgecombe 

Thompson, Alberta — Music . . . Mebane Alamance 

Tilley, Ruth — Music ......... Granite Falls .... Caldwell 

Trundle, Mary — Arts Washington, D. C. 

Uzzle, Elizabeth — Arts Wilson ? s Mills . . Johnston 

Van Poole, Ruth — Arts Salisbury Rowan 

Wallace, Fleta — Science Star Montgomery 

Warren, Sarah — Science Gastonia Gaston 

Watson, Frances — Science .... Greensboro Guilford 

Watts, Rosa Lee — Music Taylorsville Alexander 

Weaver, Josephine — Arts Lexington Davidson 

White, Sarah — Science Whitakers Nash 

Whitley, Lena — Arts Wilson ? s Mills . . . Johnston 

Whitley, Lizzie — Arts Enfield Halifax 

Wiggins, Mary Elizabeth — Arts Edenton Chowan 

Williams, Clifiie — A rts Wise Warren 

Williams, Margaret — Arts .... Wilmington New Hanover 

Williams, Oman — Arts Wilmington New Hanover 

Williams, Stella — Arts Fletcher Buncombe 

Willis, Leah — Science Winston-Salem . . Forsyth 

Wilson, Florrie — Arts Lenoir Caldwell 

Wood, Virginia — Arts Raleigh Wake 

Worsley, Hazel — Music Rocky Mount .... Edgecombe 

Ashby, Lucretia — Science Mt. Airy Surry 

Barnes, Murriel — Science Denim, Greensboro Guilford 

Barwick, Rachel — Science Grifton Pitt 

Batchelor, Carey — Arts Raleigh Wake 

Baxley, Jessie — Arts Gibson Scotland 

Bell, Eldah — Arts Pilot Mountain . . Surry 

Bell, Lila — Arts Graham Alamance 

Bender, Mary Louise — Music . . Jacksonville .... Onslow 

Blackwell, Mary B. — Arts .... Waynesville Haywood 

Blair, Margaret — Science Charlotte Mecklenburg 

College for Women 185 

Name Postoffice County 

Bonitz, Marie — Arts Wilmington New Hanover 

Bradley, Martha — Science .... Gastonia Gaston 

Bridges, Annie — Arts Forest City Rutherford 

Brite, Mattie — Science Elizabeth City . . . Pasquotank 

Burch, Mildred — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Bynum, Ethel — Arts Earmville Pitt 

Caldwell, Collins — Science .... Pinehurst Moore 

Cannady, Agnes — Music Oxford Granville 

Cannady, Sarah — Science Oxford Granville 

Cantrell, Anne — Arts Winston-Salem . . Forsyth 

Carpenter, Mabel — Science .... Durham Durham 

Chandley, Olive — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Cozart, Helen — Science Oxford, R. 3 .... Granville 

Craven, Clara — Arts Winstc n-Salem . . Forsyth 

Creasy, Helen Dunn — Arts .... Wilmington New Hanover 

Crutchneld, Elma — Music Reidsville Rockingham 

Cunningham, Edith — Arts .... Franklin Macon 

Davenport, Florine — Arts Columbia Tyrrell 

Davenport, Marie — Music . . . Pineviile Mecklenburg 

Dobbins, Annie Pearl — Arts . . Yadkinville Yadkin 

Finch, Gnssie — Science Kittrell Vance 

Forney, Grace — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Fonst, Elizabeth — Mubic Greensboro Guilford 

Go forth, Emeline — Arts Lenoir Caldwell 

Gof orth, Thelma — Science .... Nealsville McDowell 

Heafner, Connie — Arts Grouse Lincoln 

Higgins, Ruth — Science Caroleen Rutherford 

Hodgin, Ruby J. — Science .... Greensboro Guilford 

Holleman, Cieo — Science Cary Wake 

Holloman, Huldah — Arts Rich Square Northampton 

Hunt, Mozelle — Arts Casar . Cleveland 

Hunter, Daisy — Arts Turkey Sampson 

Hunter, Lucy — Arts Turkey Sampson 

Hunter, Zelian — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Ivey, Rachel — Arts Holly Springs . . Wake 

John, Mary — Arts Laurinburg Scotland 

Jones, Elizabeth — Arts Charlotte ....... Mecklenburg 

Kanipe, Millie — Arts Old Fort McDowell 

Kearns, Ethel — Arts Farmer Randolph 

Keech, Vera — Arts Tarboro Edgecombe 

186 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice County 

King, Eena — Arts Selma Johnston 

Koonce, Lila Ward — Arts .... Wilmington New Hanover 

Koonts, Luella — Arts Cooleemee Davie 

Koontz, Juanita — Arts Salisbury Eowan 

Leach, Helen — Arts Franklin Macon 

Liles, Mary K. — Arts Morven Anson 

Lucas, Pauline — Arts Plymouth Washington 

McArn, May — Arts Laurinburg Scotland 

McCracken, Elizabeth — Arts . . Fairview Buncombe 

McDonald, Mary — Arts Candor Montgomery 

McDowell, Joscelyn — Arts .... Waynesville Haywood 

Mason, Lucille — Arts Sanford Lee 

Mitchell, Kate — Arts Mt. Airy Surry 

Mizelle, Hazel — Arts Eobersonville .... Martin 

Murchison, Louine — Science . . . Ealeigh Wake 

Perkins, Irene — Science Greensboro Guilford 

Price, Branson — Arts Madison Eockingham 

Price, Mildred — Arts Madison Eockingham 

Ehodes, Sudie — Music New Bern Craven 

Eogers, Hazel — Science Whittier Jackson 

Eose, Jessie — Arts Wallace Duplin 

Eosser, Elva — Arts Jonesboro Lee 

Eudisill, Joyce — Arts Crouse Lincoln 

Singleton, Frances — Arts Mebane Alamance 

Sink, Eva Lee — Arts Thomasville, E. 1 . Davidson 

Stamper, Mabel — Arts Leaksville Eockingham 

Stanford, Elizabeth — Arts .... Teer Orange 

Summers, Frances — Science . . . Summerfleld Guilford 

Teachey, Euth — Arts Eeidsville Eockingham 

Tucker, Sallie — Arts Grifton Pitt 

Turnage, Athleen — Arts Ayden Pitt 

Underwood, Jinsie — Arts Waynesville, E. 2 . Haywood 

Warren, Myrtle — Music Gastonia Gaston 

White, Foda— Arts Olin Iredell 

Whitley, Katie— Arts Enfield Halifax 

Yoder, Kstherine — Arts Linville City .... Avery 

York, Mary — Science High Point Guilford 

College for Women 187 


Name Postoffice County 

Allison, Ruth — Arts Webster . . Jackson 

Barrington, Mildred — Arts . . . Raleigh, R. 2 .... Wake 

Bla?k, Elizabeth — Arts Concord Cabarrus 

Black, Frances — Arts ........ Norfolk, Va. 

Blair, Mary H. — Arts Cape May, 1ST. J. 

Bordeaux, Viva — Arts Ivanhoe Sampson 

Broadwell, Eunice — Arts .... Angier Harnett 

Burnside, Lottie — Arts Pomona Guilford 

Butler, Rena — Arts Hoffman Richmond 

Capehart, Eliza — Arts Roxobel Bertie 

Clarke, Carolyn — Arte Middletown Hyde 

Clarke, Jennie Mann — Arts . . . Middletown Hyde 

Cummings, Annie — Arts Reidsville Rockingham 

Daniel, Marion — Music Weldon Halifax 

Davis, Virginia — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Evans, Edna: — Science Manteo Dare 

Foster, Flossie — Arts Salisbury Rowan 

Fox, Hattie — Arts Hickory Catawba 

Fulton, Anne — Arts Walnut Cove .... Stokes 

Gibson, Thelma — Arts Laurinburg Scotland 

Glass, Essie — Arts Morganton Burke 

Graham, Amabel — Arts Godwin Cumberland 

Green, Pauline — Arts Northside Granville 

Grigg, Blanche — Arts Gastonia Gaston 

Harry, Nelle — Arts Harrisburg Cabarrus 

Herring, Mary E. — Arts Clinton Sampson 

Hodges, Evelyn — Arts Greenville Pitt 

Huntley, Kathleen — Music Wadesboro Anson 

Jackson, Mary — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Jones, Matilda — Music Fremont Wayne 

Jordan, Willie Lou — Arts .... Hendersonville . . . Henderson 

Kearns, Juanita — Arts Farmer Randolph 

Kernodle, Lena — Arts Washington, D. C. 

Lambe, Annie — Arts Sifcr City Chatham 

Lineberger, Ruth — Arts Gastonia Gaston 

Loetsch, Louise — Music Washington, D. C. 

188 The North Carolina 

Name Postomce County 

Mc Adams, Eunice — Arts Salisbury Rowan 

McDowell, Isabelle — Arts . , . . . Waynesville Haywood 

Mclver, Lula Martin — Arts . . . Greensboro Guilford 

McNeill, Jessie — Arts Carthage Moore 

Marsh, Rebekah — Music Salisbury Rowan 

Millsaps, Katherine — Science . States\ille Iredell 

Moseley, Hortense — Arts Kinston Lenoir 

Moseley, Kathleen — Science . . Kinston Lenoir 

Moyle, Sadie — Arts Salisbury . Rowan 

Newman, Gladys — Music Clinton Sampson 

Nixon, Mary — Arts Elizabeth City . . Pasquotank 

Oliver, Rosa — Arts Hurdle Mills ....Person 

Parker, Reid — Arts Falkland ........ Pitt 

Paschal, Vera — Arts Siler City Chatham 

Pierce, Maude — Arts Hallsboro Columbus 

Plott, Blanche — Arts St. Pauls Robeson 

Poole, Sarah W. — Science .... Greensboro Guilford 

Rankin, Lula< — Arts Gastonia Gaston 

Reid, Dixie — Arts Rutherf ordton . . . Rutherford 

Rhyne, Alena — Arts Dallas Gaston 

Robinson, Mabel — Arts Lincolnton Lincoln 

Ro dwell, Minnie — Music Macon Warren 

Ross, Carrie Belle — Arts Ay den Pitt 

Rut ledge, Sallie — Arts Yadkinville Yadkin 

Saunders, Aline — Arts Wilmington New Hanover 

Sieeloff, Bess — Arts High Point Guilford 

Smith, Elizabeth O. — Arts Greensboro Guilford 

Smith, Nannie May — Arts Winston-Salem . . Forsyth 

Stearns, Mary — Arts Statesville Iredell 

Stone, Pauline — Arts Denton Davidson 

Stroud, Margaret — Music Greensboro Guilford 

- v ' ; -pP%.^/ ''"'$j :•■•"■ !' .... ,-•*. i ['si.! ; ■ ! Li#**! •! ; ' : ' """""!"" 

Tinsley, Virginia- — Arts Stoneville Rockingham 

Yick, Ruth — Arts Seaboard Northampton 

Ward, Vera — Arts Lake Junaluska . . Haywood 

Weaver, Mary Sue — Arts Waynesville Haywood 

Wells, Gladys — Arts Clinton Sampson 

Whitesides, Bertie L. — Science Gastonia Gaston 

Whitley, Gladys — Music Washington Beaufort 

Williams, Annie Belle — Arts . . Sanf ord Lee 

Williamson, Georgia — Science . Parkton Robeson 

College for Women 189 

Name Postoffice County 

Wilson, Evelyn — Arts Dover Craven 

Wilson, Margaret — Arts Wilson '$ Mills . . . Johnston 

Winslow, Ruth — Arts Elizabeth City . . Pasquotank 

Wooten, Mary D. — Arts Goldsboro Wayne 

Wright, Clyde — Arts Ingold Sampson 


Alderman, Alice Greensboro Guilford 

Anderson, Mary Slade Yanceyville Caswell 

Beck, Annie Bell High Point Guilford 

Beck, Regenia E. (Mrs.) Greensboro Guilford 

Bell, Hattie New Port Carteret 

Bergman, Louise Greensboro, R. 3 . Guilford 

Blanchard, Pattie Mae Goldsboro Wayne 

Boyd, Catherine Cole New Bern Craven 

Brawley, Virginia Gastonia Gaston 

Burroughs, Helen Hamlet Richmond 

Butler, Grace Hoffman Richmond 

Caldwell, Martha Concord Cabarrus 

Casper, Georgia Salisbury Rowan 

Chandler, Mamie Lee Greensboro Guilford 

Clarke, Carrie Enfield Halifax 

Cole, Thelma Hamlet Richmond 

Cranf ord, Charlotte Davidson Mecklenburg 

Crone, Stella Goldsboro Wayne 

Crowell, Mary Young Concord Cabarrus 

Dawson, Mary W Greensboro, R. 4 . . Guilford 

Easter ling, Effie Roberdel Richmond 

Edwards, Kathryn Mt. Airy Surry 

Edwards, Pat Rockingham Richmond 

English, Christine Mt. Olive Wayne 

Fisher, Dorothy Concord Cabarrus 

Freeman, Clara Greensboro Guilford 

Freeman, Elsie Windsor Bertie 

Freeman, Julia Grace Bryson City Swain 

Graeber, Katherine Concord , Cabarrus 

Grimes, Annie Eliza Lexington Davidson 

Groves, Ida Virginia Lowell Gaston 

Hall, Carrie B. (Mrs.) Greensboro Guilford 

Hanner, Edna Greensboro Guilford 

190 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice County 

Hathcock, Elizabeth Wadesboro ...... Anson 

Hepler, Mabel Greensboro G-uilf ord 

Hoover, Margaret Charlotte Mecklenburg 

Matthews, Mae Jonesboro Lee 

Mauney, Evanell Murphy Cherokee 

Miles, Ima Bonner Belhaven Beaufort 

Miller, Lanie Concord Cabarrus 

Miller, Pauline Raleigh Wake 

Moore, Fannie D Graham Alamance 

Moore, Margaret Graham Alamance 

Morisey, Mattie Grif ton Pitt 

Newman, Georgia Greensboro, II. 1 . . Guilford 

Newman, Sallie Clinton Sampson 

Patterson, Ruth A Greensboro Guilford 

Pettit, Pauline Greensboro Guilford 

Pinner, Katharine Elizabeth City . . Pasquotank 

Propst, Mary E Concord Cabarrus 

Rankin, Annie Sloan Gastonia Gaston 

Ross, Tallulah Concord Cabarrus 

Sammons, Mildred Goldsboro Wayne 

Schoolfield, Nell Greensboro Guilford 

Shankle, Lucy Norwood Stanly 

Sharpe, Katie Greensboro, R. 6 . Guilford 

Smoot, Annis Concord Cabarrus 

Stockton, Elizabeth Greensboro Guilford 

Tilley, Emma Greensboro Guilford 

Turner, Margaret Mebane Alamance 

Walker, Virginia Concord Cabarrus 

Westcott, Nell Greensboro Guilford 

Westmoreland, Beulah Goldsboro Wayne 

Wilson, Rath Dover Craven 

Wimbish, Grace Greensboro Guilford 

Arrowood, Julia — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Barrow, Elva — Music Ferrum, Va. 

Bazas, Simone — Irregular .... Bordeaux, France 

Briggs, Joy — Irregular Greensboro Guilford 

Buchanan, Lucille — Education . Lexington Davidson 

College for Women 191 

Name Postoffice County 

Capehart, Louise — Music Roxobel Bertie 

Cardwell, Clayton — Irregular . Leafcsville Eockingham 

Clark, Hope — Education Statesville Iredell 

Cook, Corinne — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Dean, Dorothy — Irregular .... Greensboro Guilford 

Deviney, Ezda — Irregular .... Julian Randolph 

Fowler, William — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Garrett, Verna — Music Burlington Alamance 

Gregory, Garnett — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Gregory, Katharine — Music . . . Greensboro Guilford 

Grubb, Eula — Education Linwood Davidson 

Hendren, Frances — Irregular . Wilkesboro Wilkes 

Hoyle, Frances — Education . . . Shelby Cleveland 

Jackson, Virginia — Music .... Greensboro Guilford 

Jefferson, Nellie — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Kuykendall, Mrs. M. L. — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Lipscomb, Eachel — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Mc Curry, Nelle — Education . . . Marion McDowell 

McNeill, Clora — Irregular . . . . N. Wilkesboro . . . Wilkes 

Miller, Florence — Music Statesville Iredell 

Miller, Minnie — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Moose, Hattie D. — Education . Wadesboro Stanly 

Eeid, Mary Isabel — Education . Charier 1e Mecklenburg 

Eoe, Ann — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Eoe, Betty — Music Greensboro Guilford 

Shenk, Katharine — Music .... Greensboro Guilford 

Skinner, Pauline — Music Elizaletli City . . Pasquotank 

Stallings, Mary E. — Education Louisburg ...... Franklin 

Stockton, Margaret — Music . . . Greensboro Guilford 

Williams, Mrs. C. A. — Irreg. . . Greensboro Guilford 

Wood, Majel — Irregular Greensboro Guilford 

Wright, Katharine — Irregular . Lynchburg, Va. 


Alexander, Gertrude Lexington Davidson 

Baker, Jennie L Southport Brunswick 

192 The North Carolina 

Name Postomce County 

Cornelius, Elizabeth Winston-Salem . . Forsyth 

Covington, Mrs. J. S Eockingham Eichmond 

Edwards, Mary Adna Salisbury Eowan 

Jeff ress, Florence Fletcher Henderson 

Lamb, Mrs. W. B Garland Sampson 

Little, Gertrude Pinebluff Moore 

McDowell, Mrs. Anna M Elizabethton .... Bladen 

McFadyen, Janie Eaeford ........ Hoke 

Plummer, Mrs. J. K Middleburg Vance 

Speas, Eachel Winston-Salem . . Forsyth 

Wells, Mrs. Ola Stephenson . . Greensboro Guilford 

Name Postomce 

Aldredge, Lillie Kinston 

Alexander, Ida Eock Creek 

Allen, Willie B Scottsburg, Va. 

Andrew, Elsie Sedalia 

Andrews, Maude Eiggsbee 

Arandjelovitch, Danitza Belgrade, Serbia 

Ardrey, Sarah Fort Mill, S. C. 

Armfield, Mrs. Eddie Bell Greensboro, E. 3 

Armstrong, Kathleen Spencer 

Arrington, Lessie Beaufort 

Ashcraf t, Mrs. F. W Marshville 

Atkinson, Dora Goldsboro 

Ayers, Virginia Summerfield 

Bagwell, Mary W Franklinville 

Bailey, Debbie Kenly 

Bain, Esther Greensboro 

Bain, Mamie Hillsboro 

Baker, Annie Stony Point 

Baker, Berty Lee Lawndale 

Ballinger, Juliette Greensboro 

Banner, Eva Mt. Airy 

Barnhardt, Mary Norwood 

Barringer, Alma W Charlottesville, Va. 

Barrington, Sybil Ealeigh 

Bass, Tempie Henderson 

College for Women 193 

Name Postoffice 

Batchelor, Carey Raleigh 

Baucom, Amy Monroe, R. 1 

Baysden, Ruth Warsaw, R. 1 

Beavers, Annie Lou Durham 

Bell, Emma Lowndesville 

Bell, Clara Elkin 

Bell, Mattie Lowndesville 

Bennett, Delia M Albemarle 

Bennett, Willie Stokesdale 

Berry, Beulah Drexel 

Berry, Thelma Alice Drexel 

Biggs, Addie Red Springs 

Bivins, Esther Salisbury 

Blackwell, Mary B Waynesville 

Blake, Lucy Greensboro 

Blanchard, Hettie Woodland 

Blevins, Clara Wilkesboro 

Bloxton, Virginia Greensboro 

Bohannon, Ella Boonville 

Boone, Alberta Durham 

Bost, Bessie Salisbury, R. 1 

Bowers, Docia Wadesboro 

Boyd, Judith C Townesville 

Bracey, Katherine Rowland 

Brannon, Lela Jonesboro 

Braxton, Iola Saxapahaw 

Briles, Clara Trinity 

Brinson, Lillian Wilmington 

Brittain, Carrie Lou Asheboro 

Britton, Sara Greensboro 

Broadwell, Eunice Angier 

Brooks, Nell Haw River 

Brower, Mrs. J. T Clemmons 

Brown, Charlotte Hillsboro 

Brown, Eleanor Salisbury 

Brown, Margaret Reidsville 

Brown, Mrs. W. E Bridgeton 

Brunson, Grace Pomona 

Bryan, Kate Jonesboro 

Bryan, Kathryn Carthage 

Bryant, Lillian Wallace 

Bullock, Belle Rowland 

Bullock, Viola E Rocky Mount 

Burney, Linna Ayden 

Burnside, Lottie Pomona 

Burton, Frances Reidsville 

194 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice 

Burton, Thelma Elon College 

Byerly, May Advance 

Cagle, Alma Carthage 

Caldwell, Collina Pinehurst 

Caldwell, Louise Huntersville 

Caldwell, Pearle Huntersville 

Cameron, Bessie Sanf ord 

Cameron, Julia Lee Polkton 

Campbell, Annie Hamer, S. C. 

Campbell, Hope Newton 

Carter, Mrs. Clyde McLean Murchison 

Carter, Elizabeth Stokesdale 

Carter, Mamie Kate Carter 's Mills 

Caruthers, Addie Stokesdale 

Casey, Bertha Goldsboro 

Cassidey, Eugenia Laurinburg 

Cassidey, Minnie Laurinburg 

Cathey, Georgie Belmont 

Chilson, Mary Salisbury 

Choate, Harriet Sparta 

Clark, Avis Snow Camp 

Clarke, Lucille Ansonville 

Clark, Eoss Nelson, Va. 

Clary, Alberta China Grove 

Clary, Elizabeth Greensboro 

Clayton, Janie Stem 

Clegg, Mary Moncure 

Clinard, Pauline Kernersville 

Clodfelter, Wanda Thomasville 

Clontz, Blake Unionville 

Coble, Annie Tucker Greensboro, R. 6 

Cockerham, Estelle Elkin 

Cole, Margaret Wilmington 

Cole, Rena Wilmington 

Coleman, Birdie Danville, Va. 

Collier, Elizabeth Goldsboro 

Coltrane, Berta High Point, R. 5 

Cooper, Lelia Dobson 

Cooper, Lillian Mt. Olive 

Cooper, Mabel Taylorsville 

Cooper, Sophie Rocky Mount 

Copple, Kate Monroe 

Corbett, Emma Whitakers 

Cornelius, Julia Winston-Salem 

Costner, Bess Dallas 

College for Women 195 

Name Postoffice 

Coulter, Annie Lee Newton 

Coulter, Lois Newton 

Council, Vesta Mt. Airy 

Cox, Agnes Lee Greensboro, E. 3 

Cox, Emily Greensboro 

Cox, Laura Virginia Asheville 

Crafton, Glenna Drakes Branch, Va. 

Crater, Bertha Cycle 

Craver, May Lexington, E. 4 

Crawford, Meliabel McConnell % S. C. 

Crisp, Lucy Falkland 

Crouch, Letha Winston- Salem 

Crouse, Delia Advance 

Crowell, Maude Unionville 

Cuthbertson, Lillian Waxhaw 

Cuthbertson, May Waxhaw 

Dalrymple, Annie Jonesboro 

Daly, Euth Goldsboro 

Daniel, Mrs. A. M Stem 

Daniels, Verona (Mrs.) Palmerville 

Daughety, Charlotte Kinston 

Davenport, Esther Mt. Holly 

Davenport, Euth Aulander 

Davidson, Fannie Huntersville 

Davidson, Lois Greensboro 

Davis, Gertrude Newport News, Va. 

Deal, Mary China Grove 

DeVane, Frances M Eed Springs 

Dellinger, Thelma Wilmington 

Dean, Dorothy Thompson 's, Tenn. 

Dimitrejevitch, Olga Belgrade, Serbia 

Dixon, May Greensboro 

Doak, Nellie Guilford College 

Dodson, Agnes Winston-Salem 

Donnell, Cora Greensboro, E. 4 

Dorrity, Mary Jane Goldsboro 

Draper, Ismay Pendleton 

Duff, Mary Hendersonville 

Duggan, Katherine Warthen, Ga. 

Duke, Annie Newton 

Duncan, Annie Indian Trail 

Durham, Gertrude Old Fort 

Dysart, Josephine Hickory 

Earnhardt, Mary Eockwell 

Earnhardt, Pearl Eockwell 

196 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice 

Eborn, Katie Washington 

Edwards, Barbara Rocky Mount 

Edgerton, Rena Kenly 

Elliott, Lucy Rich Square 

Ellis, Mayme Millboro 

Ervin, Sue Richlands 

Eskridge, Helen Shelby 

Evans, Eunice Murf reesboro 

Everett, Ruth Edenton 

Ezzell, Ruby . Grifton 

Faires, Mary Greensboro 

Farmer, Eva Asheville 

Farrior, Annie Goldsboro 

Farrior, Eloise Goldsboro 

Feezor, Mrs. Claytie Hedrick Southmont 

Felton, Elsilene Wilson 

Ferree, Mary Randleman 

Fleming, Ruth Boonville 

Flowers, Alice Mt. Olive 

Flowers, Myrtle Mt. Olive 

Flowers, Nellie Mt. Olive 

Floyd, Glenna Randleman 

Foster, Flossie Salisbury 

Foster, Mabel Salisbury 

Fox, Gertrude Hickory 

Fryar, Vannie MeLeansville 

Fulcher, Mrs. D. M Morehead City 

Fulcher, Ruth Leasburg 

Fulcher, Mrs. Sam Leasburg 

Furlow, Fannie Charlotte 

Futrell, Annie Woodland 

Gaither, Mrs. W. W Entwistle 

Galloway, Anne Charlotte, R. 8 

Galloway, Marguerite Greensboro 

Gary, Mariel Henderson 

Gatewood, Nannie Wadesboro 

Gibbs, Annie May Beaufort 

Gilbert, Ruth Siler City 

Gilbert, Sankie Greensboro 

Gilchrist, Ruth Laurinburg 

Gilley, Ada Spray 

Gilley, Annie Spray 

Gilreath, Florence Moravian Falls 

Godwin, Ella Wade 

Gof orth, Mamie Dysartville 

College for Women 197 

Name Postoffice 

Goodman, Lelia Polkton 

Goodwin, Mamie Sanf ord 

Graham, Christine Fayetteville 

Graham, Kara Burlington, R. 3 

Graham, Nina Clara Burlington, R, 3 

Gray, Mamie High Point, R. 3 

Greene, Maggie Belle Roberdel 

Griffin, Florence Benaja 

Griffin, Mary Marshville 

Griffith, Emily , Clemmons 

Grogan, Eleanor Stoneville 

Haizlip, Mabel Reidsville 

Hall, Abbie Belmont 

Hall, Annie Roberta Belmont 

Hall, Elizabeth Mt. Olive 

Hall, Mary E Belmont 

Halyburton, Lizzie Stony Point 

Hannah, Mrs. Alice Pelham 

Hargis, Marie Rocky Mount 

Harker, Bettie Morehead City 

Harper, Mildred Kinston 

Harris, Anna Statesville 

Harris, Mrs. Eva B Spencer 

Hart, Edith Flat Rock 

Hart, Nellie Flat Rock 

Hatcher, Pearl Mt. Airy 

Hatchett, Marnie Yanceyville 

Hayes, Margaret Burlington 

Haynes, Alice Mt. Airy 

Heiner, Gertrude Spray 

Helms, Ethel Unionville 

Hendrix, Margaret Concord 

Henley, Louise Winston-Salem 

Herndon, Corinna Durham, R. 7 

Hiatt, Gypsie (Mrs.) Greensboro 

Hicks, Maggie Harmony 

Hicks, Mary Spencer 

Hill, Earle Leaksville 

Hill, Lillie Pittsboro 

Hill, Mrs. Nannie S Salisbury 

Hinson, Addie Charlotte 

Hipp, Bertha Charlotte, R. 5 

Hobgood, Mrs, F. P Greensboro 

Hockett, Alice Pleasant Garden 

Hodgin, Bessie Greensboro 

198 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice 

Hodgin, Ona Greensboro, R. 1 

Holler, Lucile Drexel 

Hollingsworth, Daisy Mt. Olive 

Holton, Irene Jamestown 

Hooks, Bettie F Fremont 

Hooks, Nona Matthews 

Hoots, Ether Ronda 

Hoots, Eunice Ronda 

Hoots, Ora Ronda 

Hopper, Doris Reidsville 

Hopper, Mae Spray 

Horton, Mrs. Lidie Pierce Greensboro 

Houston, Alice Kerr Greensboro 

Howard, Jessie Greensboro 

Howell, J. A Greensboro 

Howell, Loretta Weaverville 

Hudson, Clara Reidsville, R. 3 

Hudson, Mary E Cooleemee 

Hughes, Alice Cedar Grove 

Hunt, Gertrude Conestee, S. C. 

Hunt, Mrs. J. K Jonesboro 

Hunt, Satie King ? s Creek 

Hunter, Margaret Greensboro 

Hunter, Mary Brinkleyville 

Hunter, Sarah Matthews 

Tseley, Mary Burlington 

Ivey, Hannah Holly Springs 

Ivey, Rachel Holly Springs 

Jackson, Mittie High Point, R. 2 

Jarrett, Mary Etta Reidsville, R. 3 

Jenkins, Allie Franklinton 

Jenkins, Dora Franklinton 

Jenkins, Lula Mae Ayden 

John, Mary Laurinburg 

Johnson, Katherine Greensboro 

Johnson, Notre M Oak Ridge 

Johnston, Mary H Spray 

Jones, Estelle Whitsett 

Jurney, Rachel Statesville 

Justice, Pearl Candler 

Kearns, Mrs. D. A Greensboro 

Kearns, Ethel Farmer 

Kearns, Juanita Farmer 

Kendell, Leah Badin 

College for Women 199 

Name Postoffice 

Kiger, Myrtie Winston-Salem, E. 7 

Kimes, Nelsie E Greensboro 

King, Katie . . . . Mt. Olive 

Kinsey, Mamie Kinston 

Kirkman, Mary II Greensboro 

Kirkman, Ora Greensboro 

Kluttz, Beulah Concord, R. 4 

Klutz, Janie Concord 

Knight, Pearl Rocky Mount 

Koonts, lone Linwood, R. 1 

Koonts, Luella Cooleemee 

Koontz, Callie Linwood 

Kornegay, Louise Goldsboro 

Kornegay, Mary Evelyn Mt. Olive 

Krantz, Ethel Spray 

Krider, Annie Salisbury 

Laidlaw, Edith Marion 

Lambeth, Tera Brown Summit 

Lancaster, Siddie B Goldsboro 

Land, Bessie Boxwood, Va. 

Langston, Marie Laurens, S. C. 

Lane, Mrs. Bertha Tucker New Bern 

Lasley, Annie Reidsville 

Lattimore, Matilda , Shelby 

Lawrence, Buna Apex 

Layden, Aurelia Edenton 

Lea, Pearl Blanche 

Leach, Winnie D Hiddenite 

Leary, Kathleen Merry Hill 

Ledf ord, Susan Cherryville 

Lee, Mrs. W. Era Linwood 

Lemmond, Odessa Indian Trail 

LeRoy, Lucile Elizabeth City 

Lewis, Janie C Goldsboro 

Lewis, Lillie Clinton 

Lewis, Nora Seven Springs 

Lindley, Ruth Guilford College 

Lindsay, Elizabeth Taylorsville 

Little, Lou Denver 

Loftin, Donna Lee Asheboro 

Logan, Annabel Rutherf ordton 

Lollar, Mary Willie Rutherf ordton 

Long, Mabel Marshville 

Longmire, Iris Creedmoor 

Lowe, Carrie S High Point 

200 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice 

Lowe, Muriel Sophia 

Lyerly, Cora Granite Quarry 

McAdams, Agnes Salisbury 

McArver, Ferrie Gastonia 

McCanless, Mary Morristown, Tenn. 

McCullen, Lillian Mt. Olive 

McCulloch, Mary Wills Greensboro 

McCulloch, Sara Greensboro 

McDonald, Ethel Charlotte 

McDonald, Mary Candor 

McDuffie, Annie Greensboro 

Mdver, Janie Frances . . Greensboro 

McKeithan, Annie Eaeford 

McKeithan, Mamie Eaef ord 

McKeithan, Mayme Eaeford 

McKenzie, Mrs. E. L Hamlet 

McLean, Beulah Eaeford 

McLean, Flossie Eagle Springs 

McLean, Mary Maxton 

MacLeod, Margaret Sanf ord 

McMillan, Marie Parkton 

McMillan, Vilamae Wade 

McNairy, Bessie Greensboro 

McNairy, Mary Greensboro, E. 5 

McNeely, Bel Boger Mooresville 

McNeely, Cora . Drexel 

McNeely, Janet Greensboro 

McNeely, Kate Greensboro, E. 5 

McNeely, Mary Mooresville 

McNeill, Cora Wilkesboro 

McEae, Christine Peachland, E. 3 

McEae, Edna Ellerbe 

Mason, Lily Nelson Durham 

Marshall, Duell , Charlotte, E. 4 

Martin, Eva Greensboro 

Martin, Kathryn Spray 

Martin, Mary Danbury 

Mason, Leona Atlantic 

Mason, Lillian Atlantic 

Maynard, Lillian Apex 

Melvin, Swannie White Oak 

Mendenhall, Marian Greensboro 

Mendenhall, Mrs. E. P Morehead City 

Milam, Emily Macon 

Miller, Catherine Mocksville, E. 4 

College for Women 201 

Name Postoffice 

Miller, Mamie Lee Newton 

Miller, Nell B Winston-Salem 

Mitchell, Fannie Greensboro 

Mitchell, Kathryn Lillington 

Moffitt, Mrs. J. T Asheboro 

Moore, Annie Augusta, Ga. 

Moores, Mrs. W. B Mt. Airy 

Moore, Elizabeth H Reidsville 

Moore, Georgie Elon College 

Morgan, Bessie Caraway 

Moricle, Mrs. Clara Summerfield 

Moring, Lelia Windsor, Va. 

Morton, Annie L Beaufort 

Moseley, Hortense Kinston 

Moseley, E. Kate Madison 

Moseley, Nanabel Madison 

Mozingo, Emma Goldsboro 

Mullican, Emma Clemmons 

Mullican, Jennie Clemmons 

Mungo, Ruth High Point 

Murray, Margaret Greensboro 

Mustian, Helen , , Middleburg 

Neal, Rebecca Mclver 

Neece, Estelle Climax 

Neese, Helen Climax 

Nesbitt, Mary Gaffney, S. C. 

Newman, Sallie B Leasburg 

Norment, Mildred Whiteville 

Norton, Lela Cullowhee 

Norwood, Bessie Raleigh, R. 7 

Oakley, Addie Benaja 

Oliver, Avice Augusta, Ga. 

Oliver, Rosa Hurdle Mills 

O 'Neal, Hattie L Blenheim, S. C. 

Osborne, Anna Clifton 

Osborne, Ila Mouth of Wilson, Va. 

Osborne, Rebecca Mouth of Wilson, Va. 

Otwell, Myrtle Greensboro, R. 3 

Overcash, Mary Ruth Kannapolis, R. 2 

Owen, Mattie Warsaw 

Owens, M. Ella High Point 

Page, Mrs. G. G Biscoe 

Palmer, Lucile Reidsville 

Parker, Sarah Monroe, R. 1 

202 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice 

Parks, Linnie Barium Springs 

Patton, Annette Greensboro 

Payne, Effie J Thomasville, R. 1 

Payne, Loline Westfield 

Peeler, Eula Salisbury 

Perry, Pattie Tyner 

Perryman, Ida Mae Welcome 

Pharr, Mary Harrisburg 

Phillips, Ethel Blountville, Tenn. 

Phillips, Lola J Salisbury 

Phillips, Louise Dalton 

Pigf ord, Mollie Mt, Olive 

Pilkington, Nellie Pittsboro 

Plaster, Maude Kannapohs 

Plummer, . Edith Salisbury 

Poole, Ruth Kinston 

Pope, Lena Hallsboro 

Poindexter, Mrs. W. V. Winston-Salem 

Potts, Winifred Davidson 

Powell, Mrs. Addie Ridgeway, Va. 

Powell, Annie Lee Whiteville 

Powell, Lucile Whiteville 

Powell, Nell Bynum 

Presson, Mrs. E. E Monroe, R. 2 

Price, Mamie Price 

Pridgen, Katie Greensboro 

Pritchard, Bessie Lee Aulander 

Proffitt, Ethyl Bald Creek 

Proffitt, Lillian Bald Creek 

Prosser, Adelaide Hamlet 

Purcell, Clara Haw River 

Rankin, Helen ReioTsville 

Rankin, Lollie Mt. Holly 

Rankin, Sarah Mt. Holly 

Ratliffe, Iva Ruby, S. C. 

Regan, Amanda Mclver 

Reep, Bertha Gastonia 

Reeves, Reba Lucille Hillsboro 

Reynolds, Mrs. Fanny O Randleman 

Richardson, Hazel Leaksville 

Richardson, Mary La Grange 

Richardson, Nelle Beaufort 

Roache, Daphne Climax 

Robbins, Addie Sharpsburg 

Roberts, Claudia Stoneville 

College for Women 203 

Name Postoffice 

Eockett, Elsie Maie Eandleman 

Rogers, Madge Durham 

Eogers, Eosalie Durham 

Eowe, Marianna Burgaw 

Eowland, Jane Middleburg 

Eoyster, Lucy .- Dabney 

Euffin, Ruth Tarboro 

Euscoe, Grady Eed Springs 

Buss, Mrs. C. A Shallote 

Eussell, Mrs. Belle M Haw Eiver 

Russell, Yiolet New London 

Eutledge, Sallie Yadkinville 

Salmons, Bessie Stuart, Va. 

Satterfield, Celia Edenton 

Scarborough, Laura Candor 

Scarborough, Vivian Kinston, E. 2 

Scholl, Myrtle Holly Springs 

Schrock, Anna Marian, Ya. 

Scott, Blanche Concord 

Sellars, Sadie Hamlet 

Sharpe, Carrie Alma Summerfield 

Sharpe, Elizabeth Madison 

Sharpe, Hazel Madison 

Sharpe, Stella Summerfield 

Shermer, Pauline Advance 

Siceloff, Bess High Point 

Sikes, Alma Greensboro 

Sills, Fannie East Bend 

Simpson, Ada Haw Eiver 

Simpson, Annie Glen Alpine 

Simpson, Mary Marshville 

Simpson, Maurie Gray Court, S. C. 

Singleton, Frances Mebane 

Skinner, Anne Martinez, Ga. 

Smith, Elizabeth Madison 

Smith, Sarah K Laurinburg 

Smithdeal, Ethel Advance 

Smitherman, Lulu High Point 

Snider, Myrtle Tobaccoville 

Snyder, Martha High Eock 

Somers, Emma Y Elon College 

Spain, Florence Middleburg 

Spain, Mary J Middleburg 

Spencer, Mrs. D. E Wilmington 

Spencer, Virginia Lilesville 

204 The North Carolina 

Name Postoffice 

Stafford, Edith Greensboro 

Stanley, Mary Guilford College 

Stevens, Mary Graham Council 

Stimson, Clara Monroe 

Stone, Grace Thomasville 

Stone, Zola Siler City 

Stuart, Leanna Mebane 

Sublett, Ora Hickory 

Suits, Viola High Point 

Sullivan, Elma G Pinnacle 

Summerell, Mrs. Lulie K Edenton 

Talley, Ina Tobaccoville 

Tate, Margaret Mebane 

Tate, Mattie Old Fort 

Taylor, Stella Mt. Olive 

Taylor, Mrs. W. E Charlotte 

Terrell, Leonie Cedar Grove 

Thomas, Jennie Salisbury 

Thomas, Mary Lemon Springs 

Thompson, Cora Neuse 

Thompson, Mamie Denton 

Thompson, Martha Anna Whiteville 

Thompson, Marv Matthews 

Tickle, Polly Maude Elon College 

Tilley, Nannie May Bahama 

Tillman, Rcna Waxhaw 

Tillman, Rosa Wadesboro 

Tinsley, Virginia Stoneville 

Tipton, Lucy Chadbourn 

Toinlinson, Myrtle East Bend 

Topping, Etta Belhaven 

Tucker, Odessa Stokesdale 

Tucker, Sallie Grifton 

Turner, Anuie Greensboro 

Turnage, Athleen Ayden 

Uzzell, Mildred La Grange 

Uzzle, Elizabeth Wilson ? s Mills 

Varner, Agues Gibsonville 

Vause, Rubie Rocky Mount 

Vernon, Beulah Mocksville 

Vernon, Willie West Raleigh 

Vickrey, Elsie Jamestown 

Vuncannon, Annie Asheboro 

Vuncannon, Callie Asheboro 

College for Women 205 

Name Postoffice 

Wade, Beatrice Biscoe 

Wade, Lela Gray Beaufort 

Wagoner, Annie Gibsonville 

WagstafT, Carrie Eoxboro 

Walker, Wilsie Benaja 

Wall, Ola Marion 

Wallace, Fleta Star 

Wallace, Hester Star 

Walton, Carrie Tignall, Ga. 

Ward, Mrs. Nora East Bend 

Washburn, May Shelby 

Watkins, Nancy Madison 

Watkins, Phoebe Polkton 

Watson, Mary Lee Greensboro 

Watt, Margaret Clyde Stony Point 

Watts, Rosa Lee Taylorsville 

Waycaster, Catherine Reidsville 

Weaver, Mary Sue Waynesville 

Webb, Elizabeth Yates Shelby 

Wells, Ella Wilson 

West, Susie Greensboro 

Wheeler, Blanche High Point 

White, Anna Danville, Va. 

White, Bettie May Blanche 

White, Florence Ore Hill 

White, Jennie High Point 

White, Mrs. Katherine Wilmington 

White, Margaret Belvidere 

Whitley, Lizzie Enfield 

Whitley, Pauline Albemarle 

Wicker, Mrs. Irene Hunt Jonesboro 

Wicker, Mamie Sanf ord 

Wilkinson, Essie Winston-Salem 

Williams, Delsie Hiddenite 

Williams, Esther K Albemarle 

Williams, Lee Ora Albemarle 

Williams, Lela East Bend 

Williams, Mary '. Edenton 

Williams, Minnie Linwood 

Williams, Yerla Matthews 

Williams, Vernie Sue High Point 

Willis, Georgia Atlantic 

Wilson, Geneva Gastonia 

Wilson, Grace Madison 

Wilson, Katharine Hemp 

Wilson, Lucile Pisgah Forest 

206 The North Carolina 


Wilson, Mildred Wilson ? s Mills 

Winslow, Alta High Point 

Witty, Annie Summerfield 

Wolfe, Verlie Thurmond 

Womack, Hester Euffin 

Wood, Alice Advance 

Wood, Ethel Millboro 

Woody, Mrs. Eugenia High Falls 

Wrenn, Mamie Danville, Ya. 

Wright, Cornelia Ruffin 

Wright, Marguerite Newton 

York, Mary High Point 

Zachary, Ruth Snow Camp 

Zimmerman, Dora Lexington 


Atkins, Eleanor Winston- Salem 

Boone, Ruth Dorothy Greensboro 

Brandt, Lillian Greensboro 

Brawley, Lillian Charlotte 

Brineson, Nancy Pomona 

Casey, Zola Hamptonville 

Graver, Manilla Yadkinville 

Elmore, Mary Reidsville 

Gray, Nelle Kernersville 

Griffith, Claribel , Matthews 

Hargrove, Leah Saxapahaw 

Harris, Blanche Macon 

Haynes, Stella Austin 

Jessup, Hallie Brim 

Kersey, Rachael High Point 

Lloyd, Nowella Summerfield 

McBane, Ella Mae Saxapahaw 

McBane, Sandra Graham 

Macy, Olive Hamptonville 

Mitchell, Catherine Reidsville 

Morris, Mary Ruffin 

Moton, Bernice McAdoo 

Murray, Ruth Durham 

Noble, Yerna Deep Run 

e, Carrie Yanceyville 

e, Eula Yanceyville 

Parker, Bertha Woodland 

Pearson, Annie Greensboro 

College for Women 207 

Name Postoffice 

Quate, Eadie Greensboro 

Eayle, Hattie Colfax 

Eayle, Ophelia Greensboro 

Eierson, Ola Madison 

Scott, Mary Eeidsville 

Shelton, Sara Spray 

Small, Kathleen Brown Summit 

Small, Roberta Brown Summit 

Smith, Kate Price 

Stone, Annie Eeidsville 

Vernon, Annie Euth Stoneville 

Walters, Sexie Saxapahaw 

Weedon, Olive High Point 

White, Adelaide High Point 

Woody, Mae Eandleman 


Senior Class 81 

Junior Class 87 

Sophomore Class 136 

Freshman Class 365 

Commercial Students 65 

Special Students 37 

Home Demonstration Agents 13 

Total Eegular Session , 784 

Summer Session, 1920 624 

Guilford County Normal, 1920 43 

Total Summer Session 667 

Total Number Eegistered 1451 

208 The North Carolina 


The Faculty Council, consisting of the Heads of Depart- 
ments and Associates, meets regularly on the second and 
fourth Mondays of each month. The Committees meet at the 
call of their chairman. 


Dean Smith, Dean Jackson, Miss Mendenhall, Miss Boddie, 
Mr. Cook, Dr. Barney, Miss Shaffer 


Dr. Kephart, Miss Womble 

Miss Strong, Miss Winfield, Miss Petty 

Mr. Lindeman, Miss Schoch, Miss Hope 

Dean Smith, Editor 

Mr. Shaw, Mr. Thornton, Mr. Williams 

College for Women 209 

advisory committee students' debating club 

Mr. Hall, Miss Elliott, Miss Womble 

Mr. Brown, Mr. Highsmith, Mr. Thornton, Miss M. Petty 

Dean Smith 

Dr. Foust, Miss Bagsdale, Miss King, Miss Petty, Miss Moore 


Dr. Kephart, Miss Mendenhall, Miss Winfield, Miss Moore 


Dean Jackson, Mr. Thornton, Miss Hope, Miss Barrow 

Mr. Brown, Mr. Thornton, Mr. Cook 

Mr. Hall, Mr. Highsmith, Dr. Kephart 

210 The North Carolina 


Miss Dora Bobinson, Miss Briggs, Miss M. Petty, Miss Barrow, 
Miss Mary Bobinson, Miss Winfield, Miss H. Elliott, Miss 
Bagsdale, Miss Viola Boddie, Miss Mendenhall, Miss Daven- 
port, Miss Deviney, Miss Ferguson, Miss Seymour, Miss 
Coit, Miss Shaffer, Miss Schoch, Miss Gullander, Mr. Hall, 
Miss Koehler. 

Mr. Wright, Chairman 

College for Women 211 


Mary Winn Abernethy Portsmouth, Va. 

Mary Isabel Ardrey Mecklenburg County 

Helen DeVore Askew Hertford County 

Sybil Barrington Wake County 

Anna Bernard Benson Union County 

Mabel Frances Boysworth Stanly County 

Frances Ethel Boyte Union County 

Virginia Dare Braswell Edgecombe County 

Caroline Gilliam Burton Bockingham County 

Annie Campbell South Carolina 

Josie Rebecca Causey Guilford County 

Julia Grimes Cherry Edgecombe County 

Bachael Middleton Clifford Harnett County 

Natalie Little Coffey Wake County 

Annie Elizabeth Davis Brunswick County 

Lucille Dowd Harnett County 

Lydia Farmer Wilson County 

Nelle Flemming Yadkin County 

Mary Bobbins Foust Guilford County 

Grace Genevieve Frazier Bandolph County 

Lela May Harper Columbus County 

Virginia Bouss Hayes Bandolph County 

Mary E. Haynes Surry County 

Annie Preston Heilig Stanly County 

Margaret Buth Heilig Bowan County 

Alleine Brent Hicks Granville County 

Josephine Wardell Hopkins Guilford County 

Ethel Buby Icard Caldwell County 

Jimmie Jones Scotland County 

Patte Jordan Durham County 

Marie Kendall Cleveland County 

Juanita Sephrona Kesler Bow'an County 

Marie Eloise Kinard Bowan County 

Mary Kincaid Burke County 

Katie Jewel King Wayne County 

Edith Laidlaw McDowell County 

Margaret Whitaker Lawrence Pitt County 

LaBue McLawhorn Pitt County 

Mary Elizabeth McLean Hoke County 

Katherine Augusta McLean Gaston County 

Fay Martin Guilford County 

Marjorie S. Mendenhall Guiltford County 

212 The North Carolina 

Mildred Mendenhall Carteret County 

Florence Hawthorne Miller Iredell County 

Ida Owens Pasquotank County 

Mary Bynum Paris Wilson County 

Jessie Eankin Mecklenburg County 

Mary Louise Richard Row'an County 

Nell Richardson Carteret County 

Veritas Macon Sanders New Hanover County 

Christine Sloan Gaston County 

Elizabeth H. Smith Surry County 

Winnie Smith Davie County 

Sadie Watt Somers Alexander County 

Lutie Estelle Stephenson Northampton County 

Myra Stone Guilford County 

Kathleen Strickler Culpeper, Va. 

Mary Alice Tennent Buncombe County 

Lela Gray Wade Carteret County 

Bessie May Walker Alamance County 

Hazel West Craven County 

Julia Ann West Lenoir County 

Kathryn Willis Buncombe County 

Hattie Maebelle Wilson Harnett County 

Pearl Marie Wilson Harnett County 

Carrie Duffy Wooten Lenoir County 

Mary Lou Alderman Guilford County 

Mary Benton Union County 

Hessie Anne Blankenship Iredell County 

Catharine Cobb Norfolk, Va. 

Norma Emmeline Holden Nash County 

Terrene I. Holleman Wake County 

Laura Cornelia Howard Burke County 

Willie John Medlock Mecklenburg- County 

Mary Lee Speas Forsyth County 

Marion Agnes Steele Buncombe County 

Elsie Swindell Beaufort County 

Carrie Tabor Cherrydale, Va. 

Lois Wilson Gaston County 

Elsie Yarbrough Wake County 

Elsilene Ruth Felton Wilson County 

Mary Ellen Fulton Cleveland County 

Rachel Elizabeth Haynes Surry County 

Mary Augusta Holdf ord Halifax County 

Marguerite Jenkins Chatham County 

Cornelia Jones Duplin County 

Annie May Pharr Mecklenburg County 

Lucy McGee Vickery Guilford County 

Lena Estelle Williams Davidson County 

College for Women 213 


CLASS OF 1893 

Mattie Lou Bolton — Mrs. J. C. Matthews Spring Hope, N'. C. 

Maude F. Broadaway — Mrs. E. McK. Goodwin . . Morganton, N. C. 

Margaret Burke (Deceased) Mocksville, N. C. 

Minnie R. Hampton — Mrs. W. A. Eliason Statesville, N. C. 

Bertha M. Lee . Mocksville, N. 0. 

Zella McCulloch — Mrs. T. J. Cheek Washington, D. C. 

Margaret R. Mdver — Mrs. R. Bowen Lillington, N. C. 

Carrie Mullins — Mrs. W. H. Hunter Greensboro, N. C. 

Annie M. Page Henderson, N. C. 

Lizzie Lee Williams — Mrs. Geo. B. Smith Capron, Va. 

CLASS OF 1894 

Mary K. Applewhite — Mrs. J. Y. Killian Newton, N. C. 

Rachel Brown — Mrs. R. P. Clarke 

1509 R. I. Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Gertrude Bagby — Mrs. W. M. Creasy Wilmington, N. C. 

Mary Lewis Harris Concord, N. C. 

Susan E. Israel — Mrs. Harry F. Wolfe 

Route 1, Box 3, Moorestown, N. J. 

Annie Lee Rose — Mrs. Y. O. Parker Raleigh, N. C. 

Virginia Taylor — Mrs. H. U. Griffith (Dec'd) Raleigh, N. C. 

Mary C. Wiley Winston-Salem, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1895 

Nettie M. Allen R. 4, Henderson, N. C. 

Mary J. Arrington Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Elizabeth Battle New Bern, N. C. 

Mary Allie Bell — Mrs. E. W. Blythe Brevard, N. C. 

Lucy A. Boone — Mrs. B. E. Copeland Suffolk, Va. 

Mary Bradley — Mrs. F. Wilson (Dec'd) Gastonia, N'. C. 

Martha Carter 331 9th St., Parkersburg, W. Va. 

Alethea Collins . . . Care Mrs. T. C. Mebane, 196 Franklin Ave., 

Staten Island, N'. Y. 

Lucy Dees — Mrs. J. T. Davenport Sanford, N. C. 

Ida Fields — Mrs. L. T. Rightsell (Dec'd) La Grange, N. C. 

Margaret Gash 115 E. 76th St., New York, N. Y. 

Sara M. Grant ... Jackson, N. C. 

Maude Harrison — Mrs. P. D. Gray Cary, N. C. 

Lina V. James — Mrs. R. H. Welch R. 3, Hertford, N. C. 

214 The North Carolina 

Marie D. Loftin Kenansville, N. 0. 

Barnette Miller Charlotte, N. C. 

Jessie Wills Page — Mrs. L. R. Gooch Henderson, N. C. 

Annie E. Parker — Mrs. W, D. Cooke Panacea Springs, Fla. 

Margaret L. Parker (Dec'd) Burkeville, Va. 

Ethel M. Parmele — Mrs. Guy Cardwell Wilmington, N. C. 

Margaret Perry Searcy, Ark. 

Nannie E. Richardson Selma, N. C. 

Annie R. Smallwood — Mrs. J. R. Baugham (Dec'd) 

Rich Square, N. C. 

Henrietta R. Spier North Carolina College, Greensboro, N. C. 

Ruth Sutton 46 Westland Ave, Boston, Mass. 

Laura Switzer Tampa City, Fla. 

Mariaddie Turner Statesville, N. C. 

Daisy Belle Waitt 5A Touraine Apt., Norfolk, Va. 

Anna M. Williams (Dec'd) Reidsville, N. C. 

Mabel Wooten — Mrs. N. C. Newbold (Dec'd) Roxboro, N. C. 

Iola L. Yates — Mrs. G. R. Parker (Dec'd) Raleigh, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1896 

Emily Manetta Asbury — Mrs. J. A. Yoder .... Linville City, N. C. 

Maude Coble — Mrs. C. M. Mcintosh Laurinburg, N. C. 

Laura H. Coit North Carolina College, Greensboro, N. C. 

Sallie J. Davis Greenville, N. C. 

Iva Deans — Mrs. L. M. Cox (Dec'd) Wilson, N. C. 

Cornelia Deaton — Mrs. C. H. Hamilton Davidson, N. C. 

Jeannie Ellington — Mrs. R. W. Allen Wadesboro, N. C. 

Hattie Garvin — Mrs. J. H. Tate High Point, N. C. 

Blanche Harper — Mrs. W. T. Moseley Kinston, N. C. 

Emma B. Harris — Mrs. R. M. Davis Tarboro, N. C. 

Tina Lindley — Mrs. Coy C. Jordan Raleigh, N. C. 

Mary E. Lazenby 5022 Nebraska Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Stella Middleton — Mrs. George N. Cowan Apex, N. C. 

Mary Milam — Mrs. E. Farquhar (Dec'd) .... Washington, D. C. 

Kate Moore (Dec'd) Statesville, N. C. 

Annie M. Pittman — Mrs. W. K. Hartsell .... Greensboro, N. C. 

Lee Reid — Mrs. J. H. Maxwell Lewisburg, W. Va. 

Mary Sanders — Mrs. F. Williams (Dec'd) Wingate, N. C. 

Elsie W^eatherly — Mrs. T. Gilbert Pearson, 

2257 Loring Place, Bronx, New York City 
Carrie Weaver Munfordville, Ky. 

CLASS OF 1897 

Minnie Barbee — Mrs. Spence Suitt R.. 8, Durham, N. C. 

Hattie Berry Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Nellie Bond — Mrs. E. S. Askew Windsor, N. C. 

Irma Carraway Wilson, N. C. 

College for Women 215 

Mary DeVane Goldsboro, N. 0. 

Bertha Donnelly Charlotte, N. O. 

Frances Eskridge — Mrs. W. J. Roberts Shelby, N. C. 

Iola Exum Snow Hill, N. C. 

Lessie Gill — Mrs. I. J. Young Henderson, N. C. 

Emily Gregory — Mrs. Walter Thompson .... Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Annie Hankins — Mrs. M. G. Saunders Wilmington, N. C. 

Fannie Harris — Mrs. Chas. H. Brown Knoxville, Tenn. 

Frances Hill Concord, N. C. 

Lyda Humber — Mrs. Marion H. Brandt Florence, S. C. 

Sabrella James — Mrs. J. R. Clements Pelham, Ga. 

Mary Best Jones — Mrs. I. H. Manning Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Madge Little — Mrs. J. C. Sherrill Hendersonville, N. C. 

Mittie Livermon Murfreesboro, N. C. 

Bessie Rouse Raleigh, N. C. 

Grace Scott — Mrs. Hugh Brown Scott, Arkansas 

Grace Smallbones — Mrs. J. Hicks Bunting .... Wilmington, N. C. 

Willie Watson — Mrs. E. T. Dickinson Wilson, N. 0. 

Cheves West — Mrs. Scott H. Perky Brooklyn, Conn. 

CLASS OF 1898 

Lottie Arey — Mrs. W. T. Walker (Dec'd) . . . Barium Springs, N. C. 

Oeland Barnett — Mrs. J. S. Wray Gastonia, N. C. 

Susan Battle (Dec'd) Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Lillie A. Boney^^Mrs. R. M. Williams Greensboro, N. C. 

Julia Dameron Warrenton, N. C. 

Anna W. Folsom — Mrs. H. B. Fisher Hoquiam, Wash. 

Sadie Hanes — Mrs. R. D. W. Connor Raleigh, N. C. 

Mary Elizabeth Harding Washington, N. C. 

Rosa Holt — Mrs. C. R. Ross Roxboro, N. C. 

Minnie Huffman — Mrs. W. H. Reddish Raleigh, N. C. 

Sara Kelly Charlotte, N. C. 

Margaret McCaull — Mrs. W. D. Carmichael Durham, N. C. 

Susie McDonald — Mrs. J. C. Fox . . . 2715 Tenth Ave., Columbus, Ga. 

Mamie McGehee — Mrs. M. C. McAnally High Point, N. C. 

Ella Moseley — Mrs. R. F. Hill Kinston, N. C. 

Hattie Moseley — Mrs, J. B. Person Selma, N. C. 

Florence Pannill Greensboro, N. C. 

Susan Parsley — Mrs. J. 0. Carr Wilmington, N. C. 

Winnie Redfern — Mrs. J. A. Baldwin Charlotte, N. C. 

Ellen Saunders — Mrs. G. S. Fraps College Station, Texas 

Bessie Sims — Mrs Hyman Mewborne Kinston, N. C. 

Nan Strudwick — Mrs. Frank Nash Raleigh, N. C. 

Mary Tinnin Greensboro, N. C. 

Lina Wiggins R. 4, Lynchburg, Va. 

Clee Winstead Wilson, N. C. 

Lydia Yates — Mrs. J. C. Wooten Durham, N. C. 

216 The North Carolina 

CLASS OF 1899 

Buhis Bagby — Mrs. W. H. Swift Greensboro, N. C. 

Ella Bradley Gastonia, N. C. 

Isabelle Brown Burlington, N. C. 

Lucy Coffin — Mrs. W. G. Ragsdale Jamestown, N. C. 

Mary Collins Enfield, N. C. 

Cora Cox — Mrs. Crawford Jackson Guilford College, N. C. 

Kate Davis University of California, Berkeley, Calif. 

Penelope Davis , Raleigh, N. C. 

Lewis Dull Winston, N. C. 

Jennie Eagle 743 Redgate Ave., Norfolk, Va. 

Lottie Eagle Norfolk, Va. 

Ethel Fouse — Mrs. Lanier Griffin Greensboro, N. C. 

Olive Gray Statesville, N. C. 

Eugenia Jamison R. 1, Mooresville, N. C. 

Josephine Laxton Asheville, N. C. 

Elizabeth Mallison Washington, N. C. 

Fannie McClees Durham, N. C. 

Berta Melvin Greensboro, N. C. 

Sudie Middleton — Mrs. A. P. Thorpe Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Maude Miller Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Bessie Moody Asheville, N. C. 

Mattie Moore — Mrs. Forrest Taylor Florence, S. C. 

Cary Ogburn — Mrs. W. C. Jones High Point, N. C. 

Emma Parker — Mrs. C. E. Maddry Raleigh, N. C. 

S. Anna Parker — Mrs. D. T. Lunceford Smithfield, N. C. 

Flora Patterson — Mrs. W. C. Lane Aberdeen, N. C. 

Margaret Peirce — Mrs. W. G. Orme 

1308 Conn. Ave., Washington, D. C. 

Sue Porter — -Mrs. Cornelius Heatwole Harrisonburg, Va. 

Oberia Rogers- — Mrs. C. W. Padgitt 

3605 Cedar Springs Road, Dallas, Texas 

Susie Saunders (Dec'd) Washington, D. 0. 

Rosalind Sheppard — Mrs. M. H. Willis Winston, N. C. 

Elizabeth Smithwick — Mrs. R. L. Smith Merry Hill, N. C. 

Frances Suttle Asheville, N. C. 

Virginia Thorpe — Mrs. R. H. Gregory (Dec'd) . Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Jessie Whitaker — Mrs. D. A. Ricks Hanes, N. C. 

Nellie Whitfield — Mrs. Daniel Shaw Laurinburg, N. C. 

Marina Whitley Williamston, N. C. 

Myrther Wilson Reynolds, Ga. 

Bettie Wright — Mrs. H. B. Smith New Bern, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1900 

Emma Adeline Bernard — Mrs. E. H. Kaminer Asheville, N. C. 

Woodfin A. Chambers — Mrs. Hubert Hill Morgantown, W. Va. 

College for Women 217 

Welhelmina Conrad (Dec'd) Durham, N. C. 

Isla C. Cutchin — Mrs. J. S. Gorham Rocky Mount, N. C. 

;Alice G. Daniel R. 4, Oxford, N. C. 

IHattie Everett Palmyra, N. C. 

Clara Gillon Concord, N. C. 

:Elizabeth Hankins — Mrs. E. R. Clark Wilmington, N. C. 

jRuth M. Harper — Mrs. W. B. Brown Monroe, N. C. 

[Elizabeth Howard Davidson, N. C. 

Elizabeth Howell — Mrs. Maurice Clifton Louisburg, N. C. 

Myrtle L. Hunt — Mrs. J. E. Mattocks Lake Gem, Fla. 

Gertrude Jenkins — Mrs. Ralph Siewers Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Lillie V. Kethley Care War Dept., Washington, D. C. 

Mittie P. Lewis — Mrs. Wade Barrier 

200 E. Holston Ave., Johnson City, Tenn. 

Maude Kinsey New Bern, N. C. 

Auvila Lindsay — Mrs. John T. Lowe Lexington, N. C. 

Lily May McDowell Franklin, N. C. 

Miriam C. McFadyen Greenville, N. C. 

Carrie P. Martin — Mrs. W. B. Upshur Sumter, S. C. 

Eva M. Miller Taylorsville, N. C. 

Sue Nash Salisbury, N. C. 

Myrtie Scarboro — Mrs. W. A. Coffin Asheboro, N. C. 

Emma Lewis Speight — Mrs. Claude Morris Salisbury, N. C. 

Annie Lee Staley — Mrs. T. I. Fox Franklinville, N. C. 

Augusta E. Staley — Mrs. C. P. Fox Staley, N. C. 

Mary Zilla Stevens — Mrs. John Stevens Richmond, Va. 

Lelia Judson Tuttle McTyeire School, Shanghai, China 

Eleanor Watson Salisbury, N. C. 

Mary S. Winbourne — Mrs. B. S. Skinner Durham, N. C. 

Martha Fowle Wiswall Washington, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1901 

Rosa Abbott Greensboro, N. C. 

Daisy Allen — Mrs. L. L. Brinkley Raleigh, N. 0. 

Anna Ferguson — Mrs. Leak Peace Laurinburg, N. C. 

Mabel Haynes Raleigh, N. C. 

Bertha Herman Conover, N. C. 

Mamie Hines — Mrs. Walter de La Roque, Jr Kinston, N. C. 

Eunice Kirkpatrick — Mrs. Joseph Rankin Raleigh, N. C. 

Birdie McKinney Reidsville, N. C. 

Rosa Rowe — Mrs. W. R. Weaver Newton, N. C. 

Laura Sanford — Mrs. R. T. Faucette Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Bertha Sugg — Mrs. O. L. McCullen Faison, N. C. 

Ida Wharton — Mrs. J. D. Grimes Washington, N. C. 

Frances Winston Franklinton, N. C. 

Frances Womble North Carolina College, Greensboro, N. C. 

Elizabeth Zoeller Tarboro, N. C. 

218 The North Carolina 

CLASS OF 1902 

Sara Allen Raleigh, N. C. 

Cora Asbury — Mrs. W. F. Ingram R. 3, Mt. Gilead, N. C. 

Eliza Austin — Mrs. W. J. Shearin Whitakers, N. C. 

Annie Beaman Jacksonville, Fla. 

Susie Bowling — Mrs. C. T. Pearson (Dec'd) Durham, N. C. 

Virginia Brown — Mrs. R. D. Douglas Greensboro, N. C. 

Daphne Carraway Wilson, N. C. 

Frances Cole — Mrs. F. H. Nicholson Greensboro, N. C. 

Ida Cowan Durham, N. C. 

lone Dunn Asheville Normal, Asheville, N. C. 

Minnie Field Greensboro, N. C. 

Fannie Freeman — Mrs. R. H. Fulghum Wilson, N. C. 

Antoinette Gregory — Mrs. M. Makely, Jr Swan Quarter, N'. C. 

Annie Harrison — Mrs. C. G. Winstead Wilmington, N. C. 

Sadie Klutz Salisbury, N. C. 

Virginia Leggett Tarboro, N. C. 

Ella Mallison — Mrs. David Lucas Middleton, N. C. 

Florence Mayerberg Goldsboro, N. C. 

Annette Morton — Mrs. J. N. Rice Clatskanie, Oregon 

Fannie Moseley — Mrs. E. G. Barrett Kinston, N. C. 

Mary Scott Munroe Goldsboro, N. C. 

Virginia Newby — Mrs. W. C. Crowell Monroe, N. C. 

Lula Noell — Mrs. T. C. Markham Durham, N. C. 

Catherine Pace — Mrs. John G. Cox Kinston, N. C. 

Julia Pasmore Cary, N. C. 

Alma Pittman Shaoshing, China 

Carrie Sparger — Mrs. C. L. Coon Wilson, N. C. 

Elizabeth Stamps — Mrs. B. M. Parker (Dec'd) Raleigh, N. 0. 

Annie Stewart — Mrs. W. E. Marsh R. 3, Monroe, N. C. 

Cora Stockton Greensboro, N. C. 

Bettie Tripp Winterville, N. C. 

Sallie Tucker — Mrs. Walter Harding Grifton, N. C. 

Neita Watson — Mrs. Ben G. Allen ,. . Henderson, N. C. 

Jessie I. Williams Reidsville, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1903 

Berta Albright — Mrs. F. W. Moore Graham, N. C. 

Olive Allen (Dec'd) Henderson, N. C. 

Mary H. Bridgers Tarboro, N. C. 

Gertrude Bryan — Mrs. E. Manly Toon Whiteville, N. C. 

Flossie Byrd Greensboro, N. C. 

Ida W. Edwards Ayden, N'. C. 

Lyda Faison — Mrs. E. W. Barnes Kings Mountain, N. C. 

Lucille Foust 319 Home Ave., Clarksville, Tenn. 

Ellen Lynch Garrett — Mrs. J. M. Daniel Greensboro, N. C. 

College for Women 219 

Eula Glenn Gastonia, N. C. 

Lelia Hampton Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Ida Hankins Care Methodist Mission, Songdo, Korea 

Sudie Harding — Mrs. Hannis T. Latham Washington, N. C. 

Bessie Harris — Mrs. S. B. Denny Hartsville, S. C. 

Frances Hodges 4003 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Genevieve Jennings — Mrs. John Hammer Greensboro, N. C. 

Florrie King — Mrs. N. E. Morgan Atlanta, Ga. 

Annie Kiser — Mrs. Tom Bost Raleigh, N. C. 

Bettie Aiken Land Greensboro, N. C. 

Sallie L. Lewis — Mrs. Herbert Early Aulander, N. C. 

Lillian Massey High Point, N. C. 

Mary T. Moore Greensboro, N. C. 

Florida Morris — Mrs. W. H. Vanderlinden . Hendersonville, N. C. 

Nettie L. Parker — Mrs. Albert C. Wirth Greensboro, N. C. 

Ida Satterthwaite— Mrs. Clarence Dunber High Point, N. C. 

Ida Smith — Mrs. D. P. Waters R. 6, Lincolnton, N. C. 

Christina Snyder 22 East Ave., Newark, N. J. 

Wil Warder Steele — Mrs. T. H. Tate (Dec'd) ... Greensboro, N. C. 

Mary Ward Ridgecrest, N. C. 

Pearl Wyche Greensboro, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1904 

Millie Archer — Mrs. T. D. Ravenel Green Pond, S. C. 

Kate Barden — Mrs. S. G. Winstead Roxboro, N. C. 

Maggie Burkett — Mrs. S. O. Brawley .... R. 1, West Durham, N. C. 

Marie Buys — Mrs. J. G. Hardison Box 982, Norfolk, Va. 

Tempe Dameron Buckhannon, W. Va. 

Lettie Glass Greensboro, N. C. 

Mabel Graeber Morven, N. C. 

Julia Hamlin — Mrs. W. T. Robinson Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Berlie A. Harris — Mrs. T. H. Williamson Greensboro, N. C. 

Eugenia Harris — Mrs. Earle P. Holt Oak Ridge, N'. C. 

Annie Belle Hoyle — Mrs. J. E. Ayscue Mexico, Mo. 

Maude Hoyle — Mrs. N. S. Ogburn . . . Kwansei Gakuin, Kobe, Japan 

Charlotte Ireland — Mrs. Wm. I. Thompson Faison, N. C. 

Mary Jones New Bern, N. C. 

Anna Killian — Mrs. A. J. Barwick Raleigh, N. C. 

Florence Ledbetter Greensboro, N. C. 

Anna Merritt — Mrs. Wm. A. Bradsher Roxboro, N. C. 

Catherine Nash — Mrs. C. R. Mclver Greensboro, N. C. 

Swanna Pickett — Mrs. W. H. Henderson Chester, S. C. 

Elizabeth Rawls — Mrs. W. J. Strickler Burkeville, Va. 

Evelyn Royall — Mrs. Wm. N. Coward Cullowhee, N. C. 

Eugenia Satterwhite — Mrs. L. O. Reavis Manson, N. C. 

Nathalie Smith — Mr. T. Robertson (Dec'd) . . Scotland Neck, N. C. 
May Stewart — Mrs. S. Glenn Brown Greensboro, N. C. 

220 The North Carolina 

Mattie Taylor — Mrs. J. E. Gill R. 4, Henderson, N. C. 

Rosa Wells Wilson, N. C. 

Mattie D. Williams — Mrs. Lewis Scoggins Louisburg, N. C. 

Susie E. Williams Reidsville, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1905 

Rosa W. Bailey Woodleaf, N. C. 

Nettie Beverly — Mrs. Durham Belvin R. 2, Durham, N. C. 

lone Cates Greensboro, N. C. 

Mary Coffey Lenoir, N. C. 

Bessie Crowell Charlotte, N. C. 

Josie Dameron Warrenton, N. C. 

Bessie Daniel R. 5, Roxboro, N. C. 

Mary Davis — Mrs. J. W. Sewell Monroe, N. C. 

Sadie Davis — Mrs. Eugene E. Gray, Jr Raleigh, N. C. 

Louise Dixon — Mrs. C. L. Crane Hickory, N'. C. 

Emma Duffy — Mrs. J. V. Blades New Bern, N. C. 

Kate Finley Rockingham, N. C. 

Inez Flow Monroe, N. C. 

Ruth Fitzgerald Greensboro, N. C. 

Jennie Hackett — Mrs. Hugh Cranor N. Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Ethel Lewis Harris — Mrs. Geo. R. Kirby Millbourne, Pa. 

May Hendrix — Mrs. J. B. Fleet Greensboro, N. C. 

Mary Weldon Huske — Mrs. R. H. Lewis, Jr Oxford, N. C. 

Mary Jarman — Mis. Thomas Alexander Hearn 

18 Quinson Road, Shanghai, China 

Mary Kennedy Houstonville, N. C. 

Mary Wills McCulloch Greensboro, N. C. 

Annie Martin Mclver — Mrs. James R. Young .... Greensboro, N. C. 

Josephine Morton R. 1, Oxford, N. C. 

Frances Nicholson Statesville, N. C. 

Claude Poindexter Winston, N. C. 

Elizabeth Powell Box 395, Pittsburg, Calif. 

Josephine Rainey — Mrs. Osmond Smith R. 1, Milton, N. C. 

Annie D. Rabe Salisbury, N. C. 

Edna Reinhardt R. 1, Stanley, N. C. 

Emma Sharpe — Mrs. Moulton Avery Greensboro, N. C. 

Annie Lee Shuford — Mrs. B. R. Wall Lilesville, N. C. 

Lettie Spainhour — Mrs. P. W. Hamlett 

Care S. Baptist Mission, Soochow, China 

Clara Spicer Goldsboro, N. C. 

Lizzie B. Stokes — Mrs. W. Guy Newby Hertford, N. C. 

Lelia Styron New Bern, N. C. 

Grace Tomlinson — Mrs. W. F. Eagles Wilson, N. C. 

Rebecca Warlick — Mrs. W. H. Everhart (Dec'd) .... Newton, N. C. 

Mary R. Williams — Mrs. H. L. Hicks Tarboro, N. C. 

Mattie Yokeley — Mrs. R. A. George Mt. Airy, N. C. 

College for Women 221 

CLASS OF 1906 

Jannet Austin — Mrs. John R. Chambliss Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Mary Benbow — Mrs. P. Watt Richardson Reidsville, N. C. 

Stella Blount — Mrs. Haywood Hyman Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Willie Brown — Mrs. J. F. Reinhardt R. F. D., Stanley, N. C. 

Estelle Davis 241 Formwalt St., Atlanta, G-a. 

Daisy Donnell — Mrs. B. R. Craven Concord, N. C. 

Josie Doub — Mrs. J. R. Bennett Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Carrie Glenn Gastonia, N. C. 

Carrie Graeber — Mrs. L. H. Redditt Edward, 1ST. C. 

May Hampton — Mrs. J. L. Caldwell (Dec'd) .... Laurinburg, N. C. 

Elizabeth Hicks Faison, N. C. 

Margaret Horsfield Lexington, Ky. 

Sallie Hyman — Mrs. L. W. Leggett Hobgood, N. C. 

Meta Liles Tarboro, N. C. 

Emma McKinney Reidsville, N. C. 

Hattie L. Martin — Mrs. Odin J. Hill Mooresboro, N. C. 

Hattie O' Berry — Mrs. Frank Lee Faison, N. C. 

Blanche Stacey — Mrs. H. F. Kinsman Hamlet, N'. C. 

Florence Terrell — Mrs. Jas. K. Dorsett Spencer, N. C. 

Jennie Todd Boone, N. C. 

Martha E. Winfield North Carolina College, Greensboro, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1907 

Nell Armfield Statesville, N. C. 

Blanche Austin — Mrs. O. J. Thies Charlotte, N. C. 

Agnes Blake Willow Creek, Montana 

Eula Blue Carthage, N. C. 

Mariam Boyd Warrenton, N. 0. 

Margaret Call — Mrs. J. H. Thompson N'. Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Mary G. Carter — Mrs. W. Crump (Dec'd) Salisbury, N. C. 

Lina Clare Case — Mrs. F. P. Ingram High Point, N. C. 

Janet Crump — Mrs. Eugene P. Gray Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Ethel Dalton Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Mena Davis — Mrs. Robert McArthur Winston-Salem, N'. C. 

Rosa Lee Dixon Hickory, N. C. 

Eleanore Elliott — Mrs. Dudley D. Carroll Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Mary Exum Snow Hill, N. C. 

Grace Gill Laurinburg, N. C. 

Florence Gray Greensboro, N. 0. 

Lillian Gray — Mrs. B. B. Sugg Greenville, N. C. 

Belle Hampton Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Winifred Harper Snow Hill, N. C. 

Lucy Hawkins — Mrs. Frances E. Thomas Wadesboro, N. C. 

Elizabeth Howell Asheville, N. C. 

Mabel Howell — Mrs. R. H. Reynolds Raleigh, N. C. 

222 The North Carolina 

Kate Huske — Mrs. Horace Vance Salem, N. C. 

Mary Hyman Stantonsburg, N. C. 

Marjorie Kennedy — Mrs. E. E. White Greensboro, ST. C. 

Inez Koonce — Mrs. M. H. Stacy Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Lena Leggett — Mrs. E. J. Smith Dunn, N. C. 

Elizabeth LeGwin — Mrs. Blake Applewhite .... Wilmington, N. C. 

May Lovelace — Mrs. C. F. Tomlinson High Point, N. C. 

Ethel Lyon Raleigh, N. C. 

Elinor Murr — Mrs. W. F. Gray Wadesboro, N. 0. 

Mary Reid — Mrs. Vernon Idol High Point, N. C. 

Mary Robinson North Carolina College, Greensboro, N. C. 

Janie Robinson — Mrs. J. W. Pearson Clinton, N. C. 

Mattie Kate Shaw Carthage, N. C. 

Willie Spainhour — Mrs. Isaac Greer Boone, N. C. 

Mary Strudwick Greensboro, N. C. 

Flora Thornton — Mrs Frederick Archer Greensboro, N. C. 

Mary Thorpe — Mrs. J. L. Home, Jr Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Mamie Toler — Mrs. W. M. Bailey Embreeville, Pa. 

Lulie Whitaker Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Iola White — Mrs. L. K. Thompson Greensboro, N. C. 

Vaughn White — Mrs. Dorsey Holoman Rich Square, N. C. 

Sue P. Williams — Mrs. B. B. Williams Warrenton, N. C. 

Daisy Wilson — Mrs. E. F. Brinson (Dec'd) 

Anna May Withers — Mrs. C. W. Pipkin Broadway, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1908 

Catherine Arnold Cameron, N. C. 

Delha Austin (Dec'd) Tarboro, N. C. 

Maggie Barwick — Mrs. Louis D. Womble Raleigh, N. C. 

Nettie Brogden — Mrs. Luther Herring Greenville, N. C. 

Ella Battle Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Ethel Brown Greensboro, N. C. 

Ida L. Byerly Yadkin College, N. 0. 

Hattie Clement — Mrs. W. T. Yancey (Dec'd) Oxford, N. C. 

Loula Craven — Mrs. L. A. Weddington Concord, N. C. 

Mary Fitzgerald Greensboro, N. C. 

Alice Flmtoff — Mrs. J. T. Sledge R. 1, Danville, Va. 

Edna Forney Greensboro, N. C. 

Elvira Foust — Mrs. John O. Plonk Kings Mountain, N. C. 

Bertie Freeman — Mrs. Bertie Cox Greensboro, N. C. 

Lemma Gibbs — Mrs. W. A. McDaniel Bennettsville, S. C. 

Hattie Griffin Goldsboro, N. C. 

Blanche Hanes — Mrs. J. Frank Clement Mocksville, N. C. 

Ethel Hodges — Mrs. A. M. McDonald Raleigh, N. C. 

Annie May Hunter Henderson, N. C. 

Elizabeth Hyman Hobgood, N. C. 

Bessie Ives R. F. D., Kenly, N. C. 













College for Women 223 

Lucy Jones Greensboro, N. C. 

Nell Joyce Danbury, N. C. 

Ethel Kelly Jackson, N. C. 

Frances Lacy Raleigh, N. C. 

Rena Lassiter — Mrs. A. V. Joyner Wilmington, N. C. 

Bettie Leary — Mrs. Julian M. Hassell Jainesville, N. C. 

Marianna Mann- — Mrs. W. C. Phillips Raleigh, N. C. 

Mary Agnes Monroe — Mrs. F. H. Hobbs Fayetteville, N. C. 

Bright Ogburn — Mrs. J. L. Hoyle Charlotte, N. C. 

N'emmie Paris — Mrs. Frank Winslow Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Minnie Lee Peedin Gastonia, N. C. 

Martha T. Petty — Mrs. J. H. Hannah Greensboro, N. C. 

Carrie H. Powell — Mrs R. D. Smith . . 3697 38th Ave., Oakland, Oal. 

Etta E. Powell — Mrs. H. B. Harris Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Margaret Redmond — Mrs. J. Kelly Thigpen .... Waynesville, 

Janette Rudisill — Mrs. R. L. Godwin Dunn, 

Sallie S. Smith — Mrs. E. P. Davis Duke, 

Dora May Snipes — Mrs. R. C. Mozingo Florence, 

Eliza Stevens — Mrs. B. W. Cox R. 4, Goldsboro, 

Belle Strickland — Mrs. R. Harward Apex, N. 

Willie White — Mrs. Grover Boyette R. 2, Wilson, N. C. 

Mary E. Williams — Mrs. J. Y. Templeton Portsmouth, Va. 

Mattie Williams Greensboro, N. C. 

Frances P. Wright Shortoff, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1909 

Jean Booth — Mrs. J. A. Matheson Greensboro, N. C. 

Bessie Cauble — Mrs. Wm. E. Reardon Black Mountain, N. C. 

Okla Dees — Mrs. Chas. Hendley Paterson, N. J. 

Nettie Dixon Greensboro, N. C. 

Edna Duke — Mrs. W. D. Johnson St. Pauls, N. C. 

Evelyn Gudger — Mrs. Guy Roberts Marshall, N. C. 

Cora Hart Winston, N. C. 

Paulina Hassell R. 2, Edenton, N. C. 

Kate Jeffreys — Mrs. M. C. Carmichael New York, N. Y. 

Fleida Johnson Greensboro, N. C. 

Florence Landis 1320 21st St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Lola Lasley — Mrs. E. S. W. Dameron Burlington, N. C. 

Mary Baldwin Mitchell Gastonia, N. 

Hal Morrison Winston-Salem, 

Velna Pope — Mrs. H. L. Land Hamlet, 

Linda Shuford — Mrs. C. E. Mcintosh Maiden, 

Clara Sloan — Mrs. John R. Rankin Gastonia, 

Jessie Smoak — Mrs. R. B. Pharr Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Claude Umstead Shoshone, Idaho 











224 The North Carolina 


Belle Avera Andrews Raleigh, N. C. 

Mary Louise Brown Wilmington, N. C. 

Bessie Durand Coates Greensboro, N. C. 

Margaret Ellen Cooper — Mrs. J. S. Cook Evenwood, W. Va. 

Mellie M. Cotchett Wilmington, N. C. 

Annie Dent Davis Greensboro, N. C. 

Lula John Dixon — Mrs. W. H. Meroney Murphy, N. C. 

Mamie Griffin — Mrs. F. Scarborough Miami, Fla. 

Annie Lee Harper — Mrs. J. M. Liles Wadesboro, N. C 

Edith Hassell R. 2, Edenton, N. C. 

Belle Hicks — Mrs. S. P. Purvis Salisbury, N. C. 

Harriet Eleanor Huske Fayetteville, N. C. 

Emilie Slade Hyman Hobgood, N. C. 

Margaret Warren John Maxton, N. 0. 

Viola Keetei — Mrs. Joseph Wharton Greenwood, S. C. 

Katie Kime Greensboro, N. C. 

Clara Irene Lambe — Mrs. E. B. Craven Four Oaks, N. C. 

Alice Cordelia Ledbetter — Mrs. 0. S. Waters . Pilot Mountain, N. C. 

Mary McCullcch , Greensboro, N. C. 

Winnie F. McWhorter — Mrs. R. L. Cox Calypso, N. 0. 

Annie Laurie Martin — Mrs. E. W. Cole Salisbury, N. C. 

Edith Mason Stanley, N. C. 

Annie Moring — Mrs. Kemp Alexander Asheboro, N. C. 

Annette C. Munds — Mrs. Walter M. Kenly Easton, Md. 

Eunice Hall Roberts Shelby, N. C. 

Frances Willard Powers Shelby, N. C. 

Pearl Robertson 1363 Monroe St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Elizabeth Robinson — Mrs. David Fort Raleigh, N. C. 

Clyde Stancill — Mrs. Judson Blount Greenville, N. C. 

Marion Lee Stevens — Mrs. G. P. Hood Tarboro, N. C. 

Jane Summerell Greensboro, N. C. 

Anna Glenn Vernon — Mrs. J. W. Prickett Atlanta, Ga. 

Nora Belle Wilson Charlotte, N. C. 

Louise Wooten — Mrs. S. R. Griffin Nashville, N. C. 

Laura Barbara Weill — Mrs. Julius Cone Greensboro, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1911 

Lily May Batterham 3 Bank St., New York City 

Eleanor Rose Batterham — Mrs. W. G. Housekeeper 

111 West 11th St., New York, N. Y. 

Bessie Bennett Reidsville, N. C. 

Mary Leta Berry — Mrs. Thad Brown , Swan Quarter, N. C. 

Antoinette Black — Mrs. M. O'H. Alexander Wilmington, N. C. 

Frances B. Broadfoot — Mrs. J. H. Claypoole New Bern, N. C. 

Bonnie Mae Brown — Mrs. L. R. Terry High Point, N. C. 

College for Women 225 

Annie Goodloe Browne New Orleans, La. 

Mary Olivia Burbage — Mrs. J. R. Campbell Plymouth, N. C. 

Nora Carpenter R. 1, Ansonville, N. C. 

Bertha Daniel — Mrs. Ed. Cloyd W. Raleigh, N. C. 

Jessie Earnhardt — Mrs. T. E. Christenberry Macon, G-a. 

Catherine Ervin Morganton, N. C. 

Georgie Hicks Faison . . Yale University Library, New Haven, Conn. 

Margaret J. Faison Clinton, N. C. 

Lena Green — Mrs. A. A. Armstrong Gastonia, N. C. 

Zora Hannah Durham, N. C. 

Pearl Holloway Gorman, N. C. 

Myrtle B. Johnston — Mrs. L. E. Hassell Roper, N. C. 

Catherine H. Jones — Mrs. J. W. Pierce Durham, N. C. 

Marea Jordan — Mrs. M. E. Yount Graham, N. C. 

Zannie Koonce Spartanburg, S. C. 

Nancy Lacy Greensboro, N. C. 

Edith Latham — Mrs. A. C. Settan Greensboro, N. C. 

Minnie Littman 519 W. 121 St., New York, N. Y. 

Adelaide Morrow Mebane, N. C. 

Katherine Norfleet Roxobel, N. C. 

Natalie Nunn Kinston, N. C. 

Allie Parsons — Mrs. K. G. Winstead "Wilson, N. C. 

Margaret Pickett — Mrs. J. J. Hamlin High Point, N. C. 

Huldah Slaughter — Mrs. Robert Powell Goldsboro, N. C. 

Delorah Steppe Hendersonville, N. C. 

Ada Viele Taylorsville, N. C. 

May Vickery — Mrs. Jarvis Faucette Brown Summit, N. C. 

Mary Olive Walters — Mrs. T. C. Chappell Hertford, N. C. 

Harriet C. Wardlaw Greensboro, N. C. 

Lelia White 2200 West Cary St., Sycamore Apt. No. 5, 

Richmond, Va. 

Annie Louise Wills (Dec'd) Brinkleyville, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1912 

Ivor Aycock Fremont, N. C. 

Margaret Kollock Berry Greensboro, N. C. 

Leah Boddie Durham, N. C. 

Mary Katherine Brown Albemarle, N. C. 

Jamie Bryan Asheville, N. C. 

Hattie E. Burch Roxboro, N. C. 

Elizabeth N. Burwell 917 16th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Claudia Cashwell — Mrs. Benj. S. Guion Gastonia, N. C. 

Annie Moore Cherry Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

Dora Coats Reidsville, N. C. 

Margaret Cameron Cobb Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

Madge Coble Hamlet, N. C. 

Maggie Coble East Carolina Training School, Greenville, N. C. 


The North Carolina 

d. c. 

N. C. 

N. C. 

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N. C. 

Annie Franklin Cummins 178 S. Main, Harrisonburg, Va. 

Mary Fay Davenport .... North Carolina College, Greensboro, N. C. 
Grace Elizabeth Eaton . . Gov. Hotels, Bldg. R. S., Washington 

Lucile Marshall Elliott Greensboro 

Clyde Fields Statesville, 

Nettie Jane Fleming — Mrs. L. B. Smith Wilmington 

Rebecca H. Foust — Mrs. A. B. Bynum Winston-Salem 

Louise North Gill Laurinburg, 

May Green Winston-Salem, 

Myrtle Green Stovall 

Lucy Hamilton — Mrs. G. C. Little Newton, 

Alice Gill Harris (Dec'd) Wake Forest, 

Rebecca A. Herring Clinton, 

Hattie Sherrod Howell Tarboro 

Florence Rebecca Hunt (Dec'd) Oxford 

Hazel Hunt — Mrs. J. Andrew Smith Goldsboro, 

Ethel Lillian Ivey Seven Springs 

Mabel Gerding Jetton Shelby. 

Margaret E. Johnson — Mrs. H. J. Evans Unsan, Kiuko, 

Ara Virginia Jordan — Mrs. Claude S. Tate Littleton 

Bessie Jordan Hendersonville, 

Amy Joseph — Mrs. Herndon Tuttle Goldsboro, 

Lucy Landon — Mrs. Everett Lindsay Winston-Salem, 

Louise Lucas ' White Oak, 

Ethel McNairy Statesville, 

Lucile Middleton — Mrs. W. R. Ivey Lenoir, 

Alice Tye Morrison — Mrs. E. L. Malone Columbus, 

Kate Lea Owen Rockingham, 

Mary K. Van Poole — Mrs. O. H. Phillips Albemarle 

Lucy Belle Robertson — Mrs. Ben Aycock Fremont, 

Harriette Ethel Skinner — Mrs. H. H. Phillips Tarboro 

Mary Slaughter Goldsboro, 

Katie Norma Smith Gastonia 

Thelma Smith Wilmington 

Pattie Louise Spruill Washington, 

Kate R. Styron — Mrs. F. H. McCullough . . 938 Turnpike, Beam, Pa. 
Sarah McEwen Tulbert — Mrs. Henry Reynolds 

North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Catherine Vernon 81 E. Sixth St., Atlanta, Ga. 

Emma Vickrey — Mrs. Chas. McFarland Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Alice Iva Whitson Washington, D. C. 

Margaret Rebecca Wilson — Mrs. Chas. A. Miller 

Box 1032, El Paso, Texas 
Penelope Witherington (Dec'd) Goldsboro, N. C. 

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College for Women 227 

CLASS OF 1913 

Eula Beatrice Alexander Greensboro, N. C. 

Maude Huntley Beatty — Mrs. C. A. Bowen Greenville, N. C. 

Hazel Lucille Black Richmond, Va. 

Ethel Condo Bollinger . . . North Carolina College, Greensboro, N. C. 

Lura Savarnah Brogden — Mrs. H. Graveley .... Washington, N. C. 

Clara Booth Byrd North Carolina College, Greensboro, N. C, 

Lucile Cavenaugh — Mrs. B. B. Cavenaugh Wilmington, N. C. 

Mary Elizabeth Craig 416 West 122 St., New York, N. Y. 

Louise Wood Crawford Goldsboro, N. C. 

Lillian Gorham Crisp Goldsboro, N. C. 

Ruth Deans — Mrs. B. A. Joyner Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Martha Hicks Faison Faison, N. C. 

Gertrude Griffin — Mrs. C. E. N'orris Goldsboro, N. C. 

lone Holt Grogan Greensboro, N. C. 

Hulda Groome — Mrs. F. R. McNinch Charlotte, N. C. 

Jane Ruth Groome — Mrs. G. L. Love Washington, D. C. 

Meriel Everett Groves Rockingham, N. C. 

Sallie Lorena Gudger (Dec'd) Asheville, N. C. 

Mildred Harrington Oxford, N. C. 

Florence L. Hildebrand — Mrs. Clarke Starbuck . Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Myrtle Horney — Mrs. R. P. Bradley Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Verta Louise Idol — Mrs. S. C. Coe High Point, N. C. 

Florence Jeffress Box 456, Wilmington, N. C. 

Nell B. Johnston — Mrs. E.. R. Toms Wilmington, N. C. 

Mary Eva Jordan — Mrs. C. J. McFadden 

1413 Capitol, Washington, D. C. 

Marianna Poisson Justice — Mrs. K. Hardison .... Wadesboro, N. C. 

Ethel Keeter — Mrs. J. H. B. Jenkins, Jr Rock Hill, S. C. 

Rachel Susan Lynch — Mrs. Eugene Simpson . . Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Margaret W. Mann — Mrs. L. D. Swindell Washington, N. C. 

Corinna LeMay Mial , Greenville, N. C. 

Florence Eva Mitchell — Mrs. A. J. Sanders .... McAdenville, N". C. 

Hattie Yetta Motzno Suffolk, Va. 

Ivey Henrietta Paylor . . Care Columbia University, New York, N. Y. 

Isabel Pierson Enfield, N. C. 

Alice Walker Phelps Greenville, N. C. 

Mary Gilmer Porter — Mrs. Henry Mitchell Asheville, N. C. 

Mildred Rankin — Mrs. H. S. Mackie Gastonia, N. C. 

Sadie Lillian Rice — Mrs. H. D. Reid Columbia, S. C. 

Katherine McD. Robinson Fayetteville, N. C. 

Lizzie Jeffrey Roddick — Mrs. M. T. Edgerton 

1035 Peachtree St., Apt. 9, Peachtree Court, Atlanta, Ga. 

Christine B. Rutledge — Mrs. R. M. Rickert Statesville, N. C. 

Minnie Gaston Somers — Mrs. Ed Inman Mt. Airy, N. 0. 

Pattie Glenn Spurgeon Hillsboro, N. C. 

Grace C. Stanford — Mrs. W. A. Lambertson .... Rich Square, N. C. 

228 The North Carolina 

Sallie McKenzie Sumner Gastonia, N. C. 

Gretchen Arnold Taylor — Mrs. R. J. M. Hobbs . . Greensboro, N. C. 

Mary Alice Tennent Greensboro, N. C. 

Carrie Mclnnis Toomer Wilmington, N. C. 

Annie Penelope Whitty — Mrs. E. J. Daniel .... R. 1, Oxford, N. C. 

Anna Littlepage Williams Greensboro, N. 0. 

CLASS OF 1914 

Louise Alexander Charlotte, N'. C. 

Coline Austin Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Effie Baynes R. F. D., Roxboro. N C. 

Louise Bell New Bern, N. 0. 

Sallie Boddie Durham, N. C. 

Annie E. Bostian Salisbury. N. C. 

Marguerite Brooks — Mrs. N. S. Plummer 

2904 Ordway, Washington, D. C. 

Maud Bunn — Mrs. Kemp D. Battle Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Bessie Craven — Mrs. S. R. Clinard Greensboro, N. C. 

Lalla Daughety — Mrs. C. S. Andrews 

737 27th St., Newport News, Va. 

Laura Murphy Faison Washington, D. C. 

Ruth S. Faison Faison, N. C. 

Nina Garner Burlington, N. C. 

Ethie B. Garrett North Carolina College, Greensboro, N. C. 

Gladys Goodson — Mrs. Carl S. Gibson Cope, S. C. 

Mary E. Green — Mrs. Shuford Matthews High Point, N. C. 

Pattie J. Groves Durham, N. C. 

Ruth P. Gunter Greensboro, N. C. 

Elizabeth D. Hall Belmont, N. C. 

Ruth Hampton — Mrs. LeRoy Shuping Greensboro, N. C. 

Hallie W. Holloway Durham, N. C. 

Iris Holt — Mrs. J. H. McEwen Charlotte, N. C. 

Esther Horn — Mrs. Esther Horn Critz Albemarle, N. C. 

Elsie House Marion, N. C. 

Lillian Hunt Box 201, Oxford, N'. C. 

Cora John — Mrs. C. H. Kirkman Pleasant Garden, N. C. 

Clara L. Johnson Greensboro, N. C. 

Helen A. Jones Greensboro, N. C. 

Louise Jones Durham, N. C. 

Audrey Kennette Mooresville, N. C. 

Susan Landon Clinton, N. C. 

Ada Lentz Hallsboro, N. C. 

Edith Lineberger Belmont, N. C. 

Mattie Lipe — Mrs. J. H. Mashburn .... R. F. D., Bentonville, N. C. 

Elizabeth W. Long — Mrs. Mac Jones Fairview, N. C. 

Emma G. Lossen Wilmington, N. C. 

Belle Lupton — Mrs. W. B. Edwards Wilson, N. C. 

College for Women 229 

Mattie McKinney — Mrs. Jas. R. Ewing Rockingham, N. C. 

May McQueen — Mrs. S. H. McPherson Morven, N. C. 

Lila Melvin — Mrs. Walter N. Rhyne White Oak, N. C. 

Fannie Starr Mitchell Gastonia, N. C. 

Eliza C. Moore Greenville, N. C. 

Eleanor Morgan Goldsboro, N. C. 

Jeanette Mnsgrove — Mrs. H. V. Bounds Weldon, N. C. 

Effie Newton Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Daisy Pinner Canton, N. C. 

Rochelle Pippin Wakefield, N. C. 

Lillian Reeves — Mrs. M. B. Wyatt Durham, N. C. 

Irene Robbins Lenoir, N. C. 

Mary Alice Robbins Lenoir, N. C. 

Fannie B. Robertson Fayetteville, N. C. 

Katherine Rockett Haw River, N. C. 

Annie V. Scott, M. D Care Woman's Medical College, 

Peking, China 

Sarah P. Shuford Goldsboro, N'. C. 

Margaret N. Smith — Mrs. J. W. Davis Edenton, N. C. 

Margaret C. Sparger Mt. Airy, N. C. 

Bertha Stanbury — Mrs. W. L. Scott Jefferson, N. C. 

Hazel Stephens Greensboro, N. C. 

Willie May Stratford — Mrs. W. T. Shore Charlotte, N. C. 

Pearl Temple Sanford, N. C. 

Bessie Terry Rockingham, N. C. 

Winifred Turlington — Mrs. Ernest Smith Fayetteville, N. C. 

N'ola Wagstaff — Mrs. J. N. Highsmith Atkinson, N. C. 

Agnes Warren Dunn, N. C. 

Anne Watkins Rockingham, N. C. 

Clara B. Whitley — Mrs. Edgar B. Hales Lucama, N. C. 

Pauline B. White Washington, D. C. 

Emma Wilson — Mrs. E. W. Norwood Goldsboro, N. C. 

Annie May Woodside Southport, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1915 

Annie P. Albright Waynesville, N. C. 

Ruth Albright 4284 Brighton Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. 

Edith Avery — Mrs. C S. Noble Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Gladys Avery — Mrs. C. W. Tillett, Jr. . N. Tryon St., Charlotte, N. C. 

Hallie Beavers Siler City, N. C. 

Julia Holt Black Carthage, N. C. 

Julia O. Bryan — Mrs. Archie Futrell Nashville, N. C. 

Kate Bullard Penniman, Va. 

Julia May Canaday Farmville, N. C. 

Gertrude Carraway Smithfield, N. C. 

Ernestine Cherry Scotland Neck, N. 0. 

Mabel Cooper Monroe, N. C. 


The North Carolina 

Martha Decker — Mrs. J. E. Kanipe Marion, N. C. 

Roselle Ditmore — Mrs. J. W. Mcintosh 

Care Western Electric Co., Atlanta, Ga. 

Mamie Eaton Statesville, 

Lillian Ellis — Mrs. A. C. Sisk Belmont, 

Katherine Erwin 1710 Rhode Island Ave., N. W., 


Ruth Gaither Rockingham, 

Annie T. Glenn Gastonia, 

Lena Glenn Stoneville 

Elizabeth C. Gray Durham, 

Edith Haight State Normal, Providence 

Ruth E. Harris Fayetteville, 

Gay Holman — Mrs. Walter Spivey Rich Square, 

Inez Honrine Wilson's Mills, 

Florence Hughes Greensboro 

Annie R. Humbert Polkton, 

Helen R. Hunt — Mrs. Theo. Parham Oxford 

Mazie Kirkpatrick — Mrs. Gordon Gainey Hope Mills 

Margaret C. Linker Salisbury, 

Vonnie McLean — Mrs. W. H. Hipps Smithfield, 

Hildah J. Mann Swan Quarter, 

Vera Millsaps Shelby, 

Berthel Mitchell — Mrs. P. C. McLain Gastonia, 

Mamie A. Morgan Tarboro 

Susan L. Rankin — Mrs. R. T. Fountain Rocky Mount, 

Alice J. Sawyer Wilmington, 

Pauline E. Shaver Salisbury, 

Cora Belle Sloan — Mrs. D. T. Caldwell Wilmington, 

Janie Stacey Reidsville, 

Rebecca Stimson Statesville 

Lynette Swain — Mrs. Vernon Ross, Jr Wilson 

Ethel Thomas Greensboro 

Belle Walters Hertford, 

Ethel Wells Greensboro 

Mildred White — Mrs. Ray M. Ritchie Concord, 

Louise Whitley Albemarle 

Nannie N. Williams Goshen 

Margaret Willis — Mrs. Fred Alexander Statesville, 

Carey Wilson — Mrs. G. W. Taylor Mooresville, 

Mary Lee Wilson — Mrs. E. S. Wall High Point, 

Mary Worth — Mrs. Robt. Rock East Orange 

Bessie Wright Salisbury, 

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CLASS OF 1916 

Maude Bagwell Care Knoxville Power Co., Calderwood, Tenn. 

Annie Beam Greensboro, N. C. 

College for Women 


Rcsa Blakeney — Mrs. B. C. Parker Marshville, N. C. 

Tempe C. Boddie — Mrs. Paul Barringer Sanford, N. C. 

Joy Briggs North Carolina College, Greensboro, N. C. 

Cora Caudle Abecuta, West Africa 

Jeannette Cox Winterville, N. C. 

Elizabeth Craddock — Mrs. A. S. Chadbourn Asheville, N. C. 

Eunice Daughety Kinston, N. C. 

Anna W. Doggett — Mrs. Leman D. Doggett Washington, D. C. 

Mary J. Dorrity Goldsboro, N. C. 

May L. Fallon — Mrs. J. H. Boyce Rich Square, N. C. 

Lizzie Fuller — Mrs. Terence Pickett Washington, D. C. 

Jessie Gainey — Mrs. Calvin McNeill Hope Mills, N. C. 

Louise Goodwin Morganton, N. C. 

Jessie Groome R. F. D., Greensboro, X. C. 

Mary W. Gwynn Draper, N. C. 

Sarah M. Gwynn New Bern, N. C. 

Lucy A. Hatch Burlington, N. C. 

Claire Henley Burlington, N. C. 

Elizabeth Horton General Delivery, Rantoul, 111. 

Mary Hunter Greensboro, N. C. 

Janie Ipock Selma, N. C. 

Octavia Jordan — Mrs. Chas. Perry Kinston, N. C. 

Lorena Kernodle Kinston, N. C. 

Addie Kluttz 1860 Mintwood PL. N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Nannie S. Lambert Apt. 21 La Clede, Washington, D. C. 

Arey Lipe Wilson, N. C. 

Edwina Lovelace Wilson, N. C. 

Evelyn T. Lucas Lucama, N. C. 

Martha McArthur R. F. D., Parkton, N. C. 

Sadie McBrayer — Mrs. Paul McCain Sanatorium, N. C. 

Jay Mclver — Mrs. Frank Hester Whiteville, N. C. 

Esther Mitchell Oxford, N. C. 

Alberta Monroe Biscoe, N. C. 

Genevieve Moore High Point, N. C. 

Marie Norwood — Mrs. Eugenia Reilley Charlotte, N. C. 

Narva O'Daniel Gastonia, N. C. 

Naomi Pate — Mrs. B. G. Graver Lexington, N. C. 

Naomi Poole Gastonia, N. C. 

Maiy B. Powell Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

Caroline Robinson Ivanhoe, N. C. 

Elizabeth S. Rogers Wilson, N. C. 

Flossie E. Siler Siler City, N. C. 

Annie E. Spainhour — Mrs. Ernest Walker Morganton, N. C. 

Carrie Stout High Point, N. C. 

Flossie Stout High Point, N. C. 

Kate M. Streetman Marion, N. C. 

Frances P. Summerell Goldsboro, N. C. 

232 The North Carolina 

Ruth Tate Burlington, N. C. 

Evelyn Whitty — Mrs. Dan Hodges Wilmington, N. C. 

Marguerite Wiley Asheville, N. C. 

Pauline J. Williams Wilmington, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1917 

Ethel Ardrey Burlington, N. C. 

Winifred Beckwith Shelby, N. C. 

Martha Biggers Rich Square, N. C. 

Margaret Blythe Asheville, N. C. 

Ruth Blythe Gastonia, N. C. 

Isabel Bouldin — Mrs. Thos. B. Edmunds Lynchburg, Va. 

Leafy Brown Statesville, N. C. 

Lois Campbell Salisbury, 1ST. C. 

Gladys Chadwick Beaufort, N. C. 

Sallie Conner Rich Square, N. C. 

Hattie Mae Covington Wadesboro, N. C. 

Olivera Cox — Mrs. T. W. Rouse Greenville, N. C. 

Grace Grumpier — Mrs. Isaiah Vann Clinton, N. C. 

Annie Daniel — Mrs. L. M. Boyd . . 350 Union Ave., Elizabeth, N. J. 

Estelle Dillon Kinston, N. C. 

Sidney Dowty — Mrs. M. C. Faucette Raleigh, N. C. 

Gladys Emerson 635 D. St., S. E., Washington, D. C. 

Elizabeth Evans — Mrs. G. B. Blum R. 3, Lexington, N. C. 

Mary Fisher Concord, N. C. 

Annie Folger Graham, N. C. 

Sue Fountain Tarboro, N. C. 

Sadie Fristoe Jamestown, N. C. 

Flora Garrett — Mrs. H. V. Sharpe Boston, Mass. 

Caroline Goforth Care Y. W. C. A., Denver, Col. 

Alice Hall Belmont, N. C. 

Annie Hall Belmont, N. C. 

Flossie Harris — Mrs. Frank Spruill Lexington, N. C. 

Sadie Lee Holden — Mrs. Wm. Thorpe Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Laura E. Holt Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Hattie Lee Horton 301 Grace St., Richmond, Va. 

Nina Belle Horton Salisbury, N. C. 

Frances E. Howard — Mrs. C. G. Cox Richlands, N. C. 

Louise Howell Tarboro, N. C. 

Maggie Staton Howell Tarboro, N. C. 

Dorothy P. Hunt — Mrs. E. S. Merritt Wilmington, N. C. 

Thessa Jimeson Garden City, N. C. 

Julia May Johnson Burgaw, N. C. 

Kate Jones — Mrs. Hugh Mease Canton, N. C. 

Naomi Joplin — Mrs. Luther Gideon Greensboro, N. C. 

Ernestine Kennette Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Madge Kennette Smithfield, N. C. 

College for Women 


Ruth Kernodle 1409 Kennedy St., N. W., Washington 

Flossie Kersey Greensboro 

Hallie Leggett Wadesboro, 

Mabel Lippard Concord 

Minnie Long — Mrs. Ira Ward Graham 

Grace Lucas Lucama 

Maysel Lupton Swan Quarter 

Isabella McAllister Roper 

Josie McCullers — Mrs. W. M. Wells Elm City 

Juanita McDougald Wilson 

Louise Maddrey Care Winthrop College, Rock Hill 

May Meador Wilson 

Ethel Monroe Wilson 

Josephine Moore Durham 

Frances Morris High Point 

Lillian Morris Maysville, 

Helen Oliver Raleigh. 

Eula Parrish Smithfield, 

Sadie Patton Morganton 

Annie S. Pierson — Mrs. Parke Stratford Greensboro 

Agnes Petrie — Mrs. H. Cazel Asheville, 

Alice Poole — Mrs. E. C. Adams Gastonia 

Clara M. Powell . . . Warren Plains, 

Katie Pridgen Greensboro 

Artelle Puett Care 328, Gov. Hotels I K, Washington, 

Juanita Puett Laurinburg, 

Marianne Richard Salisbury, 

Virginia I. Rodwell 334 E. Broadway, Loui 

Ellen Rose Washington, 

Ruth Roth Henderson 

Etta Schiffman Greensboro 

Marguerite Sherrill Gastonia, 

Euline Smith Hamlet 

Gertrude Smith Pilot Mountain. 

Elsie Sparger Smithfield 

Nancy Stacy Hamlet, 

Norma Styron Wilmington 

Irene Templeton Charlotte 

Hope Watson — Mrs. Chas. Buhman Greensboro 

Ouida Watson — Mrs. Thos. C. Shepherd Badin, 

Bessie L. Y/hitson Badin, 

Alice Vaiden Williams . . North Carolina College, Greensboro, 
Thelma Woodard Pamlico 

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CLASS OF (918 

Elsie Anderson Statesville, N. C. 

Pauline Benton Monroe, N. C. 

234 The North Carolina 

Nell Bishop — Mrs. Roy McHugh Greenville, S. C. 

Louise Black Fayetteville, N. C. 

Martha Blakeney Leaksville, N. C. 

Leone Blanchard — Mrs. Ben Stockard Greensboro, N. C. 

Ellen Boney — Mrs. C. M. Miller Wallace, N. C. 

Daisy Boyd Waynesville, N. C. 

Cornelia Brady Wilmington, N. C. 

Susie Brady R. F. D., Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Kate Brooks 2904 Ordway, Washington, D. C. 

Bessie Brandt Brown 1 Salisbury, N. C. 

Belle Bullock — Mrs. G. T. Ivey Leaksville, N. C. 

Ora Cansler R. F. D., Newton, N. C. 

Esther Clapp — Mrs. Jas. H. Jones ... R. F. D., Rocky Mount, N. 0. 

Inabelle Coleman Greensboro, N. C. 

Eliza Collins Care Y. W. C. A., Akron, Ohio 

Bertie Craig Gastonia, N. C. 

Ethel Craig Gastonia, N. C. 

Carrie Cranford R. 1, Trinity, N. C. 

Lizzie Dalton Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

Alta Dewar Kipling, N. C. 

Lula Disosway Care Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore. Md. 

Mary B. Dosier Rocky Mount, N. 0. 

Vivian Draper Boykins, Va. 

Mildred Ellis Greensboro, N. C. 

Marguerite Galloway Greensboro, N. C. 

Margaret George New York, N. Y. 

Mary Gordon Monroe, N. C. 

Susan B. Green Thomasville, N. C. 

Annie B. Harrington Jonesboro, N. C. 

Nell Hartman Farmington, N. C. 

Blanche Howie Monroe, N. C. 

Kate Hunt Greensboro, N. C. 

Mabel C. Jarvis Asheville, N. 0. 

Sue Ramsay Johnston Gastonia, N. C. 

Winnie D. Leach Hiddenite, N. C. 

L. Marie Lineberger Greensboro, N. C. 

Beulah Logan Yadkinville, N. C. 

Evelyn McCullers Greensboro, N. C. 

Margaret Mclver Carthage, N. C. 

Jessie McKee Belmont, N. C. 

Thelma Mallard Teacheys, N. 0. 

Alice B. Marrow Durham, N. C. 

Margaret C. Matthews Clinton, N. C. 

E. Victoria Mial Sanatorium, N. C. 

Louise W. Moore Pleasant Garden, N. C. 

Gladys Murrill — Mrs. Chas. A. Werner New York, N. Y. 

Naomi Neal Care Elizabeth College, Salem, Va. 

College for Women 235 

Anne Newton — Mrs. A. C. Talbott Penniman, Va. 

Bess Parham — Mrs. S. W. Becker Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Dorothy Phelps — Mrs. Dew D. Bultman Sumter, S. C. 

Lola J. Phillips Clinton, N. G. 

Nancy Porter Gastonia, N. C. 

Alice Presson (Dec'd) Monroe, N. C. 

Florine Rawlins Burlington, N. C. 

Ruth Reade . Timberlake, N. C. 

Lucile Reams — Mrs. C. Claudius Dawson Mayworth, N. C. 

Eleanor Robertson Rowland, N. C. 

Elizabetn Rountree New York, N. Y. 

Ethel M. Shore Yadkinville, N. C. 

Mabel V. Smith — Mrs. E. T. Draper Dunn, N. C. 

Leafy Spear Kinston, N. C. 

Laura Sumner Franklinville, N. C. 

Mabel Tate Oxford, N. C. 

Gordon Thomson Care U. S. Hygienic Lab., 

26th and E Sts., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Madelyn Thomson Gastonia, N. C. 

Leta E. Tripp Ayden, N. C. 

Linda W. Trogdon Greensboro, N. C. 

Mabel Vincent Weldon, N. C. 

Frances Walker — Mrs. Chas. Broadfoot Fayetteville, N. C. 

Mary E. Walker Graham, N. C. 

Ruth White Stovall, N. C. 

Addie Whitehurst R. 3, Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Laura Linn Wiley Salisbury, N. C. 

Catherine Wilson Asheville, N. C. 

Ruth Wyche Durham, N. C. 

Lemma Yokeley R. 5, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1919 

Conley Albright Graham, N. C. 

McBride Alexander — Mrs. Frank Deaton Statesville, N. C. 

Sara All Allendale, S. C. 

Netus Andrews South Rosemary, N. C. 

Leontine Armstrong Jacksonville, N. C. 

Christine Beaman Ahoskie, N. C. 

Annie L. Bonney Care General Hospital, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Bessie Boyd Concord, N. C. 

Mary Bradley Wadesboro, N. C. 

Marguerite Brawley (Dec'd) Mooresville, N. C. 

Flora Britt Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Helen Burch Hobgood, N. C. 

Camille Campbell Salisbury, N. C. 

Louise Campbell Bailey, N. C. 

Lucy Gay Cooke Mt. Airy, N. C. 


The North Carolina 

Pearl Cornwell Red Springs, 

Marjorie Craig Scotland Neck. 

Margaret Crawford Greensboro, 

Mariotte Credle Swan Quarter, 

Banks Criddlebaugh High Point, 

Lucy Crisp Roanoke Rapid 

Rebecca Cushing Fletcher 

Louise Davis Goldsboro, 

Ezda Deviney North Carolina College, Greensboro 

Lena Duncan , Canton. 

Eoline Everett Rich Square, 

Lucy Forlaw Spring Hop< 

Mina Freeman Archdale 

Mary Gaston Shelby, 

Ida Gordner Chapel Hill. 

Mary Parks Grey Davidson 

Margaret Harris Elizabeth City, 

Janet Harriss Kings Mountain 

Arnette Hathaway Greenville, 

Margaret Hayes Hollister, 

Carey Heath Harmony 

Alma Hedrick Lexington 

Elizabeth Hinton Greenville 

Marie Hodges Washington 

Harriette Holton Shelby 

Laurinda Hooks Goldsboro 

Bessie Hoskins Edenton 

Mary Howell Salisbury 

Mary D. Johnson Winston-Salem 

Connor Jones Black Mountain 

Fannie Mit Keel Canton, 

Mary Lathrop Wilmington. 

Mamie Leeper South Rosemary 

Hildah Loftin Winston-Salem 

lone Mebane Winston-Salem 

Belle Mitchell — Mrs. R. L. Brown Bryan, 

Amy Overton Columbia 

Macy Parham Creedmoor 

Millie Pearson Roanoke Rapids 

Katherine Phillips Tarboro 

Mary Poteat Marion 

Gladys Price Unionville 

Annie Pruitt Chapel Hill, 

Aline Reid Burlington 

Alma Rightsell Greenville, 

Edith Russell Raleigh, 

Carrie Saunders Troy, 

College for Women 237 

Evelyn Shipley — Mrs. W. H. Hatfield Greensboro, N. C. 

Ruby Sisk South Rosemary, N. C. 

Martha Speas — Mrs. D. C. Phillips Bonlee, N. C. 

Bessie Stacey Franklinton, N. C. 

Annie Lee Stafford Hobgood, N. C. 

Ethel Stout Fairview, N. C. 

Rebecca Symmes Wilmington, N'. 0. 

Elizabeth Thames Gastonia, N. C. 

Mildred Thorp — Mrs. Robt. A. King Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Veva Tucker Winterville, N. C. 

Adelaide Van Noppen — Mrs. George Howard, Jr. . Greensboro, N. C. 

Frances Yaughn Fayetteville, N. C. 

Virginia Walsh Wilmington, N. C. 

Blanche Wilhelm Wilson, N. C. 

Agnes Williams Reidsville, N. C. 

Theresa Williams Wilson, N. 0. 

Katherine Wilson New Bern, N. C. 

Clarence Winder Greensboro, N. C. 

Alma Winslow Speed, N. C. 

Mary W. Wooten Tarboro, N. C. 

Nancy Yarbrough Charlotte, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1920 

Mary Winn Abernethy 810 Washington St., Portsmouth, Va. 

Mary Lou Alderman Gastonia, N. C. 

Isabel Ardrey 804 N. Pine St., Charlotte, N. C. 

Helen Askew Manteo, N. C. 

Sibyl Barrington Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Anna Bernard Benson Weldon, N. C. 

Mary Benton R. F, D., Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Hessie Blankenship Andrews, N. C. 

Mabel Boysworth Jonesboro, N. C. 

Ethel Boyte Hendersonville, N. C. 

Virginia Braswell Manteo, N. C. 

Carrie Burton Rumn, N. C. 

Annie Campbell Hamer, S. C. 

Josie Causey Glen Alpine, N. C. 

Julia Cherry Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Rachel Clifford Salisbury, N. C. 

Catherine Cobb — Mrs. Watson Smoot Gastonia, N. C. 

Natalie Coffey Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Elizabeth Davis Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

Lucile Dowd Lenoir, N. C. 

Lydia Farmer Bailey, N 1 . C. 

Elsilene Felton Tarboro, N. C. 

Nelle Fleming Zebulon, N. C. 

Mary Robbins Foust Greensboro, N. C. 


The North Carolina 

Grace Frazier Asheville, 

Mary Fulton Lincolnton 

Lela M. Harper Roanoke Rapid; 

Rouss Hayes Roanoke Rapids 

Mary E. Haynes Wadesboro 

Rachel Haynes Marshville, 

Annie Preston Heilig Hickory. 

Ruth Heilig Salisbury, 

Alleine Hicks Oxford, 

Noima Holden Rocky Mount, 

Mary Holdford Zebulon 

Terrene Holleman Zebulon, 

Josephine Hopkins Thomasville, 

Laura C. Howard Biltmore, 

Ethel Icard High Point 

Maiguerite Jenkins Hendersonville, 

Cornelia Jones Laurinburg 

Jimmie Jones Laurinburg, 

Patte Jordan Durham 

Marie Kendall Charlotte 

Juanita Kesler Salisbury 

Marie Kinard Greensboro 

Mary Kincaid Hickory, 

Katie J. King Monroe 

Edith Laidlaw Andrews 

Margaret Lawrence 420 W. 121st St., New 

La Rue McLawhorn Wilson 

Elizabeth McLean Dove, 

Katherine McLean Gastonia 

Fay Martin Hendersonvill 

Willie John Medlock Greensboro 

Marjorie Mendenhall Roanoke Rapid 

Mildred Mendenhall Morehead City 

Florence M,iller North Carolina College, Greensboro 

Ida F. Owens High Point 

Mary Bynum Paris Rockingham 

Annie May Pharr Blind Institute, Raleigh 

Jessie Rankin Charlotte 

Marie Richard Glen Alpine 

Nelle Richardson Beaufort, 

Veritas Sanders Weldon 

Christine Sloan Gastonia 

Elizabeth H. Smith Thomasville, 

Winnie Smith Greensboro 

Sadie Somers Stony Point, 

Mamie Speas Raleigh, 

Agnes Steele R. 2, Greensboro, 

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College for Women 239 

Lutie Stephenson Macclesfield, N. C. 

Myra Stone R. 1, Greensboro, N. C. 

Kathleen Strickler Halifax, N. C. 

Elsie Swindell Seaboard, N. C. 

Carrie Tabor Cherrydale, Va. 

Lucy Vickrey Taylorsville, N'. O. 

Lela G. Wade Beaufort, N. C. 

Bessie May Walker Mt. Olive, N. C. 

Hazel West Carthage, N. C. 

Julia West R. F. D., Roxboro, N. C. 

Lena Williams Linwood, N. C. 

Kathryn Willis Weaverville, N. C. 

Hattie Wilson Robersonville, N. C. 

Lois Wilson Dallas, N. C. 

Pearl Wilson Dunn, N. C. 

Carrie Duffy Wooten — Mrs. Wm. F. Ward New Bern, N. C. 

Elsie Yarborough Greensboro, N. C. 

240 The North Carolina 


Administration, Officers of 15 

Admission of Students 22 

To Advanced Standing 44 

To Freshman Class 22 

To Music Course 25, 42 

To Master ; s Degree 53 

Agriculture, for Admission 40 

Alumnae Association 169 

Alumnae Loan Funds 149 

' ' Alumnae News ' ' 171 

Anatomy, Comparative 61 

Anatomy and Physiology 59 

Appointments, County 141 

Appropriation, Annual 21 

Art, Domestic. See Economics, Home. 

Arts, Degree Course in 46 

Master ? s Degree 53 

Arts, Manual, for Admission 25 

Association, Young Women's Christian 167 

Astronomy, Course in 110 

Bailey Scholarship 150 

Bible, Course in 83 

Bible Classes 168 

Biology, Courses in 58 

Admission Eequirements 37 

Boarding Arrangement 144 

Places in the Dormitories 141 

Board of Directors 6 

Bookkeeping 138 

Botany, Course in 59 

Buildings 155 

Bulletins, College 170 

Business Courses. See Commercial Department. 

Buxton Loan Fund 149 

Bynum Loan Fund 151 

Calendars 4-5 

Carr Loan Fund 149 

College for Women 241 

INDEX— Continued 

Chemistry, Courses in 63 

Entrance Requirements in 39 

Choir, College 120 

Churches, Greensboro. See Religious Life. 

Clubs, Extension Department's Service to 139 

College, History of Establishment 19 

Equipment 155 

Location and Advantages 154 

Organizations 166 

Publications 1 70 

Purpose and Organization of 20 

Service of to State 163 

Value of Plant 21 

Commercial Department 135 

Certificates of 136 

Correspondence Courses in 137 

Committees of the Faculty „ 208 

Concerts and Lectures 161 

Cooking. See Home Economics. 

County Appointments , 141 

Courses of Instruction 58 

Courses of Study 45 

For Bachelor of Arts 46 

For Bachelor of Science '46 

For Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 48 

For Bachelor of Science in Nursing 50 

For Bachelor of Music 51 

For Master of Arts 53 

Brief, for Teachers 54 

Business 56 

For Nurses 50 

For Students not Candidates for Degrees 54 

Regulations Concerning 45 

Summer Session 56 

Culture, General 161 

Physical 123 

Religious 167 

Curriculum Committee 208 

Daniels Loan Fund 149 

Daughters of Confederacy Scholarship 150 

242 The North Carolina 

INDEX— Continued 

Degrees 45 

Course Leading to Bachelor of Arts 46 

to Bachelor of Music 51 

to Bachelor of Science 46, 48, 50 

to Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 48 

to Bachelor of Science in Nursing 50 

to Master of Arts 53 

Departments of Instruction 58 

Diploma Fee 146 

Directions, Important 18 

Directors, Board of 6 

Discipline. See Government. 
Domestic Art. See Home Economics. 
Domestic Science.' See Home Economics. 

Entrance Credit for 41 

Dormitories 141 

Drawing 71 

Dressmaking 100 

Economics, Home, Department of 99 

Courses allowing special attention to 48 

Six weeks ? course 105 

Economics and Sociology, Department of 131 

Educational Center 154 

Education, Department of 65 

Elective Courses 54 

Electives for Admission 25 

Elocution and Public Speaking 80 

English, Department of 79 

Admission Eequirements in 27 

Ensemble Playing 119 

Entrance Eequirements 24 

Equipment 155 

Establishment of College 19 

Examinations 153 

Entrance 23 

For Advanced Standing 44 

Eeports of and Grades , 153 

Executive Committee 6 

Expenses 144 

Expression, Courses in. See English Department. 

College for Women 243 

INDEX— Continued 

Extension Department 139 

Extension Work 164 

Faculty 7 

Standing Committees of 208 

Fees. See Expenses. 

Laboratory 146 

Medicine 144 

Fellowships 149 

Foods and Nutrition, Courses in 99 

Free Tuition Agreement 148 

French, Courses in 126 

Entrance Eequirements in 34 

General Culture 161 

General Information 154 

Geometry. See Mathematics. 

German, Courses in 89 

Entrance Requirements 35 

Government 152 

Graduates, List of 213 

Greensboro, Accessibility of 155 

Educational Center 154 

Grounds and Buildings 155 

Gymnasium Outfit 18, 144 

Health, Department of 121 

Health and Medical Attention 165 

Historical Museum 171 

History, Courses in 92 

Entrance Requirements 26 

Home Economics, Department of 99 

Course Leading to Degree 48 

Elective Courses , 104 

Entrance Credit for 41 

Home Service Department 140 

House Furnishing and Decoration. See Home Economics. 

Housekeeper 7 s Courses 101 

Ideas for Which the College Stands 3 

Important Directions 18 

Infirmary. See Equipment. 

Information, General 154 

244 The North Carolina 

INDEX— Continued 

Institution. See College. 

Number Receiving Instruction from 207 

Instruction, Courses of. See English, History, Etc. 

Departments of 58 

Laboratories. See Equipment. 

Laboratory Fees 146 

Languages. See Latin, French, German, Spanish. 

Entrance Requirements in 24 

Latin, Courses in 106 

Entrance Requirements 33 

Lecture and Recital Courses 161 

Library 159 

Library Administration, Course in 108 

Library Committee 208 

List of Students 173 

Literary Societies 167 

Loan Funds 149 

Macy Loan Fund 151 

Mahler Fund 150 

Manual Arts, Entrance 25 

Marks Scholarship 150 

Mathematics, Courses in 109 

Entrance Requirements 26 

Mclver, Founder of College 19 

Mclver Loan Fund 149 

Medical Attention 165 

Medical Fee 144 

Millinery, Course in 102 

Mission Classes. See Y. W. C. A. 

Museum, Historical 171 

Musical Organizations 120 

Music Department 110 

Admission Requirements 42 

Applied 117 

Courses Allowing Special Attention to 51 

Expenses of 145 

Graduation Requirements 118 

College for Women 245 

INDEX— Continued 

Music Department — Continued 

Supplies 121 

Organ 118 

Piano 117 

Public School 112, 113 

Violin 118 

Voice Culture 117 

Newspaper-writing 81, 85 

Non-Residents — Tuition Charges 146 

Nurses, Course for 50 

Nursing, Home, Course in 103 

Officers of Administration 15 

Opening, Date of 5 

Orchestra, College 121 

Organ, Course in 118 

Organizations 166 

Literary Societies 167 

Student, Payday of 169 

Young Women's Christian Association 167 

Payday of Student Organizations 169 

Pedagogy, Courses in. See Education. 

Physical Education 123 

Physical Geography, Entrance Requirements 40 

Physics, Courses in 124 

Entrance Requirements in 38 

Physiology, Courses in. See Biology. 

Entrance Requirements 38 

Piano. See Music. 

Political Science. See History. 

Practice and Observation School. See Training School. 

Psychology. See Education. 

Publications, College 170 

Public School Music 52, 112 

Reading Room. See Library. 

Recital and Lecture Course 161 

Recitals, Artist and Faculty 120 

Student 120 

Registry, Teacher 7 s 171 

Regulations, Course of Study 45 

Religious Life 160 

246 The North Carolina 

INDEX— Continued 

Beporting, Course in 136 

Beport of Board of Health 166 

Beports, Examinations 153 

Bequirements for Admission 22 

Bomance Languages, Department of 126 

Bosenthal Loan Fund 151 

Bouss Loan Fund 151 

Bural Life. See Education. 

Scholarships 149 

Science, Course Leading to Bachelor of 46, 48, 50 

Entrance Bequirements in 41 

Service of College 163 

Sewing. See Home Economics, 

Shorthand 135 

Home Study Course 137 

Social Life 160 

Societies, Literary 167 

Sociology and Economics 131 

Solo Class 119 

Spanish, Courses in 129 

Admission Bequirements 36 

Special Courses 54 

Spirit of the Institution 162 

State Board of Health, Beport of 166 

Statistics, Enrollment 207 

Stenography. See Shorthand. 

Student Organizations 166 

Students, List of 173 

Summary by Classes 207 

Summer Session 192 

Summer Session 56 

Students 192 

Teachers, Brief Course for 54 

Training School for 65, 74 

Teacher ? s Begistry 171 

Textbooks 147 

Textiles 102 

Training, Physical 123 

Training School for Teachers 65, 74 

College for Women 247 

INDEX— Continued 

Tuition Charges. See Expenses. 

Agreement Eequired 148 

Free 147 

Typewriting 138 

U. D. C. Scholarship 150 

Units, Entrance Eequirements in 23 

Vaccination, Required 18 

Violin, Course in 118 

Vocational Subjects 25 

Voice Culture 117 

Wright Memorial Fund . 150 

Young Women's Christian Association 167